Skip to main content

Full text of "1990 Surry Community College Yearbook (The Lancer)"

See other formats


A**S 











Surry Community College LRC 

p o cca :34 

Dobson, NC 27017 



LIBRARY USE ONLY 



BRIDGES 



BRIDGES to Tomorrow . . . 1 



Links to the Future 24 



Building Blocks 42 



Lifetime Connections 74 



Concrete Foundations 98 



New Dimensions ........ 114 



Surry Community College 

P.O. Box 304 
Dobson, N.C. 27017 



anc 




All college campuses hold events that depict the various bridges to progress and success 
in the lives of their students. SCC is no different. Orientation introduces freshmen to the 
institution of higher learning; College and University Days expose students to and prepare 
them for the senior colleges and universities to which they may later transfer; Student 
Appreciation Day involves a day of spring festivities to commemorate students for their 
contributions; Graduation recognizes the achievements of those who have completed 
degree requirements. 

Other special events (such as the Foreign Language Festival coordinated by the French 
and Spanish classes; the SG A -sponsored Halloween, Christmas and Easter activities; the 
Phi Theta Kappa inductions) further illustrate the involvement and development of 
college students. These, along with studies, jobs, Bports, and social activities make well- 
rounded and properly prepared individuals who will then face the real world and provide 
another link in the future of the state, the country, and perhaps even the world. 



Theme 1 



Below: Linda Whltl thinks about life 

without biology! 



Center Scott Whitafcer and Emily 
Lineback enjoj the Spring Art Exhibit. 



Center, right: Kim Reavis smiles after 
another day of classes. 







Susan Angell and Julie Myers — best friends! 



Marty Needham contemplates Mr, Fink's philoso- 
phy theories. 



2 Opening 



AROUND CAMPUS 



Center, right: Skip O'Neal and 
Mike CobJe hang loo** in the L- 
buiJding lobby! 




ff 


B / MM 












Everyone wants to get into the action. 




The SCC Nursing Department's lead 
instructors are dedicated to standards 
of excellence. These standards are re- 
flected by the academic achievements 
of their students who have consistently 
maintained an overall 97 percent pass 
rate on state board examinations since 
1982. Graduates of two-year and four- 
year institutions take the same board 
exams to become licensed registered 
nurses, 

Such an outstanding reputation can 
be attributed to the department's high- 
ly qualified staff. All full-time lead in- 
structors earned master's degrees by 
1976, 13 years before the 1990 deadline 
established by the N.C. State Board of 
Nursing. The personal and professional 
standards these instructors set make 
them a credit to nursing and to SCC. 
For these reasons, the 1990 Lancer is 
proudly dedicated to these leaders. 




4 Dedication 



STANDARDS OF EXCELLENCE 




In assessing 
— the staff, 
Beverly Essick, 
chairman of the 
Health Occupa- 
tions Division, 
stated, "The 
nursing instructors are very dedicated, very 
conscientious. I can honestly say that they 
are interested in the student's welfare and 
are willing to go the extra mile. They are 
professional nurses who are competent in 
their fields." 




\\\%IU«lMtt ww 




Essick, Beverly T. 
(chairman) 

B.S., R.N. — University 

of North Carolina 

at Chapel Hill 

M.S. — University 

of North Carolina 

at Greensboro 



Kallam, Sharon S. 

B.S., R.N. — 

University 

of North Carolina 

at Charlotte 

M.S.N. — University 

of North Carolina 

at Charlotte 



Woodruff, Kathy A. 

R.N. — Cabarrus 
Memorial Hospital 
School of Nursing 

B,S. — St. Joseph's 
College 

M.Ed* — University 

of North Carolina 

at Greensboro 




Bryant, Frances D. 

R.N. — North Carolina 

Baptist Hospital 

School of Nursing 

B.S. — Greensboro 
College 

M.S. — University 

of North Carolina 

at Greensboro 



Burcham, Marguerite N, 

B.S., R.N. — Lenoir- 
Rhyne College 

M.Ed. — Appalachian 
State University 



Dedication 5 




You can find Dr. Swanson Richards 

anywhere on campus talking to students 

about their problems. Dr. Richards is a man 

who really cares about the students' needs as 

well as the faculty's. His dedication to the 

students, the faculty, the staff, and the 

community is an overwhelming qualification 

for an excellent president. 

Dr. Richards has been at SCC for 

seventeen years and has served many other 

positions in the Surry County school system. 

He is a graduate of Appalachian State 

University (B. S. M, A.) and Florida State 

University (Ed. D.) 




I Prrstdtnt Kichnrd* 



SCC Board of Trustees (L-R): Seated (first row}: Betly Kay Vaughn, Elennor 8. Jone*. Bonnie H. StuarU Standing (middle row); Jewel 
D Jamil uhairperaon), Carolyn C. Comer. Oscar Smith; (back row): Dallas Nance, Dr. Swaimon Hicharda, Fredrick (",. Johnson (board 
■ttoOH . ', Floyd Rees, B.F. Folger, Jr. Not pictured: Dr. Harris Bradley, Charlea Falger. Raymond A. Smith. Right.- Jarrcll and Jerry 
Parker '(1969-90 SGA president). 




SCC Foundation Board 
of Directors (L-R): 
Seated: Dr. Dole 
Simmons, Bonnie H- 
Stuort. Evelyn B. 
Hoiyfield, Dr. Jack 
Snow. Standing: Dr. 
Charles Robertson, B.F. 
Folger, Jr., DT Joyner, 
J. Samuel Gentry, Jr., 
John McKenzie, Dr. 
Harris Bradley. Not 
pictured: P.M. Sharpe. 
Henry Rowe. 



mi 



1989 ORIENTATION 



Surry Community ushered in a 
stylistic fall quarter August 30. Ori- 
entation Day allows freshmen to ac- 
quaint themselves with faculty and 
the campus. Plenty of new faces ap- 
peared as fulltime enrollment 
reached about 2,700. 

The program began with an intro- 
duction of faculty. Former heavy- 
weight boxing champion James 
"Bonecrusher" Smith then delivered 
an inspirational message stressing 
educational commitment. 

Various workshops were offered 
and students were encouraged to at- 
tend at least two. College transfer 
students also familiarized them- 
selves with their faculty advisors. 

The gym and patio were decorated 
with balloons from artist Chris Blan- 
kenship; and guitarist/folk singer/ 
humorist Brian Huskey provided the 
entertainment. The day closed with 
a picnic lunch. 



Dr. Carlyle Shepherd, Dean of College Trans- 
fer, meets with student advisees Following the 
assembly. 



"Bonecrusher" Smith has his trainee display 
the World Champion boxing belt that Smith 

won in 1986. 









Above (top J: The grill is fired up early en 
many hot dogs and hamburgers will pass ovi 
the flames to be made ready for hungry fresl 
men. Above: Here are ju»t a few of the mar 
freshmen — a rather large group — liatenir 
intently to the guest speaker. 



8 Orientation 



There are two or these large tables set up on the patio filled with goodies such as hamburgers, hot dogs, all the trimmings, potato 
chips, potato salad, baked beans, and chocolate chip cookies. The lines are both long with impatient, ravenous people all ready to fill 
their plates like this student does. 




Sue Jarvis tells a hungry Tony Searcy how pleased she is with the great success of 
Orientation Day, 

Faculty advisors, Ms, Gupton, Mr. Hinshaw, and Mb. Shepherd wait patiently in the 
gym to meet with the students they will be advising for the next few quarters at SCC, 



Orientation 9 



COLLEGE 
DAY 



SCC was host to approximately 60 college 
representatives and students from five area 
high schools, September 12, 1989. SCC stu- 
dents were also welcomed. The college repre- 
sentatives promoted enrollment in their 
schools and supplied school pamphlets and 
catalogs for future assistance. 

Sue Jarvis, College Transfer Counselor, 
stated, "The purpose of College Day is to 
provide an opportunity for high school sen- 
iors and SCC students to gather first hand 
information about colleges in North Carolina 
and surrounding states." 

College Day was a benefit to students at- 
tending and is being planned annually. 




- { ^Sj^^^----— 






College and University Days expose studenla to and 
prepares them Tor colleges and universities, to which 
they may transfer later. 


. *1 




V ; 


f 1 » 




WBTm 




I 


1 ^ 




. ~ 




*+ j 






t 


\ 

mis AHUM 


** i ^T. J 


> 


10 College Day 




UNIVERSITY 
DAY 



SCC hosted ten of the sixteen 
state -supported universities of North 
Carolina Wednesday, Oct. 4, 1989, at 
University Day, 

University Day gives college trans- 
fer students an opportunity to obtain 
information and to talk with college 
representatives. 

Sarah Draughn, freshman college 
transfer student, commented, "The 
representatives did a great job dis- 
tributing information to prospective 
students. They were very helpful/" 




Athena Vanhoy checks out some information 
on a prospective college of her choice, 



Kevin Barker, Dierik Freed, and Chris O'Neal 

gather materials and talk with representatives 
from UNCC. 



University Day 1 1 



STUDENT APPRECIATION DAY 



Friends, Food, Fun, and 
FROSTY NOSES! Student Ap- 
preciation Day, one of the most 
important social events, was 
cold, but successful! Students 
participated in competitive ac- 
tivities such as the rook tourna- 
ment, a "hot legs" contest, and 
volleyball games. In the gym, 
an award ceremony was given 
in honor of those students with 
high academic averages. Noth- 
ing could stop the SCC stu- 
dents, not even the cold winds, 
from celebrating THEIR DAY! 



Upper right: Jane Owens, Skip O'Neal, 

and Scott VVhitaker cuddle together on a 

"cool" Student Appreciation Day. 



Right: During the awards ceremony, 

these candid faces hope to receive some 

type — any type — of recognition I 






Right: We bo chillin' (LITERALLY) 



12 Student Appreciation 




Below; Margaret Smith's boyfriend 
tries td lure her into a game of fiis- 
bee, but she complains of having 
frozen hands. 



Below: Derrick Clifton t "Yeah, 
wha-supp!" 




Above; Erica Altic says to Andrea Motsinger and her boyfriend, "You ain't got no ice cream!" 



Student Appreciation 13 



Below; Darren Smith really g#t* involved when he plays volleyball' 



Below: Michelle Goodson waa one of 
the contestants in the HOT LEGS 

contest. 



G 
O 

C 

R 
A 
Z 
Y 







During the entire school year Surry Community College students 
study earnestly, work hard, and concentrate on their educations; so 
Above: Bobby Cremmins, head this is their day — a celebration of students. 

basketball coach at Georgia 

Tech was guest speaker at the 

awards assembly. 



i ideni Appier m 



Ev«n SCC personnel Pam Ring and 
Gin Nixun tint twist losing control 
and having fun. 




Student 
Appreciation Day is 
one of SCO's biggest 
on -cam pus special 
events of the year. 
This is a day when 
everyone can relax, 
make a new friend or 
get to know an old 
friend better, be 
recognized for 
outstanding 
achievements during 
the academic year, go 
a little crazy, and just 
have a good time. 




SCC students are 
always prepared for 
anything that may 
come their way. 

They make 
memories that will 
last forever and 
friendships that will 
never be forgotten. 



Student Appr> 




Alongside the beauty of changing fall colore and the Blue Ridge Parkway lay the effect© of Class 4 Hurricane Hugo. Few areas remained 
untouched by this tropical terror as it made it* way through Surry and surrounding counties Friday, Sept. 11, 1989- Tar Heels were iappe< 
of electricity and telephones from one day to three weeks in some parts of the state. 



16 Blue Ridge Parkway 



Hurricane Hugo came inland Friday, Sept. 22 at Charleston <SC), leveling 30 or so historical sites, 
uprooting 130-year-old City Hall, leaving thousands homeless and powerless. 

Upon leaving Charleston, Hugo reduced himself to a tropical storm and rapidly moved north through 
Charlotte (NC) at 90 mph. He left 200,000 there without power and struck down a 50-foot radio tower in 
Iredell County. 

Piedmont International Airport reported 54 mph wind gusts. By 6:30 a.m. all FM radio stations were off 
the air, except those powered by back-up generators. Battery-powered radios were the only available 
source of news and entertainment, even for Surry County, where power outages occurred as early as 6 a.m. 
and winds were already 35 mph. All Surry County schools and many businesses were closed for the first 
time due to a hurricane. 

Surry County was spare of Hugo's real wrath, but his effects were still felL Uprooted trees laid 
everywhere; debris and trash cluttered neighborhoods; traffic lights didn't function. Damage in the 
Carol inas totals $4 billion. No doubt, considerable time will pass before Hugo leaves anyone's mind. He 
will be recalled as both discomforter and destroyer. 







Hurricane Hugo I' 



Lynn Booth performs at Ray's Starlite Restaurant as 

she appears before the Mount Airy Lions Club on 

Monday, October 10. Here she apeaks with retired 

businessman, long-time Lions Club member, and SCC 

Foundation Board member, D.T. Joyncr. 




Lynn Booth, Halifax (Novia Scotia) native, 

is this year's Visiting Artist. She holds 

Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Music 

Education degrees from Arcadia University in 

Wolf vi lie and a master's in music from East 

Carolina. A saxophonist, Booth studied music 

under Dr. Brad Foley at ECU where she was 

also soloist with the East Carolina 

Symphony, a position she won through the 

university's annual concerto competition. 

Booth has received high honors in two 

national music competitions and spent four 

summers in Ottawa, Ontario, playing in the 

Ceremonial Guard Band which daily 

performed the Changing of the Guard 

Ceremony on Parliament Hill, She has also 

performed with saxophonist quartets and 

symphonic groups, one of which was featured 

on Canada's CBC radio. She plans to earn a 

doctorate in music sometime in the future. 




18 Visiting Artist 



LYNN BOOTH PROVIDES 1989-90 CULTURE. 



Booth's duties as Visiting Artist include performing 
free musk a] programs for Surry and Yadkin counties — 
for educational,, civic, cultural, and other organizations. 
She teaches and lectures, as well as performs through 
SCC's Continuing Education Division. 

Booth performed for the college as well throughout 
the year, accompanied by SCC Music Program Director 
Benny Younger and guest performers such as Lisa 
Dollyhigh-Etdson, Sampson Community College 
(Clinton, NC) Visiting Artist. 



"Jy 



T r 



\. 



*^*i 



fl 






^J 



t 



Bottom, Left: Booth 
speaks with D.T. Joyner 
(left)' und John Hamilton 
(right), Hamilton ia a 
charter member of the 
Mount Airy Lions Club, 
a retired educator, and 
long-time friend and 
supporter of SCC 



Visiting Artist 19 




20 Student Life 




Student Life 21 



GRADUATION: THE RECOGNITION 




Changes 
One by one the tightly closed petals 

are opened 

by the insistent knocking of soft rain. 

One by one new worlds open to me 

through the insistent voices of a good teacher 

and I grow. 

I am forever changed, and better for it. 

The mind, like the bud, is made beautiful 

with its flowering. 

— Glenda Bobbins 



Graduation day is a goal realized. It is the link between yesterday's 
dreams and tomorrow's success. To don the traditional cap and gown 
is to receive recognition for academic achievements from faculty and 
peers and is indeed a magical moment filled with quiet pride. 

For some graduates it is the end to a long and arduous preparation 
for employment; for others it is only another link in the bridge to the 
future. Some will be students again tomorrow in colleges and univer- 
sities across the state as they prepare to be the best teachers, the best 
doctors, the best leaders in science and industry. For those students 
the dream lives on. Today's graduation becomes the building block to 
tomorrow's goal. 




22 Graduation 



OF ACCOMPLISHMENTS 



The 1989 graduating class will remember SCC with a mixture of pride and regret: pride 
in themselves for academic achievement, and regret at leaving a warm haven of good 
friends and caring teachers. Students are members of a family at Surry and, like a family, 
they represent all ages and areas of interest. They have attended classes with fellow 
students whose ages range from 16 to 100. Fifty adults are over age 70, and six are over 80. 
They have all found a place at Surry to be comfortable with themselves and with each 
other. This year was a special one for all. Phi Theta Kappa, the national honor fraternity 
for two-year colleges, established a chapter here. The ASU chapter then awarded a $2,000 
scholarship to SCC graduate Mike Coble. 1989 also marked the twenty-fifth anniversity of 
Surry Community College. For those twenty-five years, in which the administration and 
faculty worked so tirelessly on behalf of all SCC students, the 1989 graduating class 
exemplifies one small measure of success. Of the 221 graduating members, 66 percent were 
honor graduates. 




Graduation 23 



LINKS TO THE FUTUR] 



Within every bridge are many links. Many links 
are also present within each individual. Each 
bridge's link shows a different structure while each 
link in an individual represents a different event in 
that person's life. 

The links in bridges and students are similar. In 
bridges, links are the structural format which makes 
the bridge into its whole. In students, the links are 
those individuals who mold a student into whoever 
he becomes. Those links are often teachers and per- 
sonnel. 

The non-teaching personnel provide support, 
guidance, and helpful assistance. The cafeteria staff 
provides students with healthy, nutritious meals. 
The maintenance staff are the ones responsible for 
keeping the student environment healthy and clean. 
Those who open so many doors to SCC students' 
futures are the part-time and the full-time teachers. 
These teachers, along with all of the other important 
people, are the links to the future. 



Top: Dr, Jim Reeves (Vice-President of Student Services) and 

Wayne Molsinger (Director of Accounting/Business Office) look 

on as two of SCC a links, Chris Yopp (English instructor) and 

Mike McKone (Veteran's Ad visoi /Counselor/Student Services), 

shake hands. 



Bottom: English instructor Margaret Shepherd gives recent 

graduate Sharon Dollyhigh a pack of her Puffs tissues, 

(Teachers always have what we need handy!) 



Right A look into the future . . Here's Neptune! Whore's 
Pluto? Is there another galaxy after it? Only time will tell! 





24 SCC Personnel 




SCC Personnel 21 



DR. CLAUDE V. AYERS 

Dean of Continuing Education 

Continuing Ed Division 

JEAN S. BADGETT 

Secretary 

Continuing Ed Division 

BETTY S, BECK 

Switchboard Operator 

General Administration 

MAX A. BLACKBURN 

Director, Surry County 

Continuing Ed Division 

RITA E BOWMAN 

Purchasing Secretory 

Business Office 

JOHN M, BKAME 

Coord. /Instructional Research 

Student Services 

ANITA L. BULLIN 

Instructor/Recrui ter 

Human Resources Development 

DICK BYRD 

Director of Communications 

General Administration 

JAMIE P. CHILDRESS 

Director of Financial Aid 

Student Services 

JOHN K. COLLINS 

Dean of Career Eduction 

General Administration 

VONDA B, COMER 

Secretary 

Student Service* 

SHEILA A. CORE 

Reference Librarian 

Learning Resources Center 

JEANN1E DARNELL 

Secretary 

Continuing Ed Division 

PAULINE W. EADS 

Library Technical Assistant 

Learning Resources Center 

DEBBIE Y. ELDRIDGE 

Printing/Traffic Control 

Business Office 

CAROLYN W. FLIPPIN 

Director, Mt. Airy 

Human Resources* Development 

CINDY GALLIMORE 

Purchasing /Secretary 

Business Office 

BETTY F. HEMMINGS 

Bookkeeper 

Business Office 

ANNE R. HENNIS 

Director of Industrial Training 

General Administration 

LYNN S. HEWITT 

Instructional Secretary 

General Administration 



26 Non -Teaching Personnel 





average person sees Dean of 
dion Dr. Jan Crawford as a 
friendly, mild-mannered man who 
performs his duties in a 
responsible, dignified manner. We, 
however, know he is really a super 
hero. Better than the Green 
Hornet or Batman, he rescues 
reporters/photographers from 
death (or at least poor grades) at 
the hands of Pam Ring, resident 
terrorist and journalism instructor. 

When in trouble, we thrust a 
camera into Crawford 'a hands, 
explaining that necessity makes us 
del it. We turn to thank him, hut 
the door slams. We know what he 
is doing. Shirl buttons pop as his 
chest expands, revealing that red 
and white, muscle shirt 
emblazoned with SSS (Save 
Stupid Students) across the front 
He flings the camera around his 
neck and in a single hound leaps 
out the window and over tall 
students to accomplish the task. 
(To reveal his true identity would 
send hordes of desperate students 
to him seeking help. So, let's just 
keep this our little secret.) 



PER NELL HOBSON 
Secretary, Yadkin County 
Continuing Ed Division 
RENEE H. HUTCHINS 
Secretary, Industrial Training 
General Administration 
SHIRLEY S. INGRAM 
Secretary 
Student Services 
SUE A. JARVIS 
College Transfer Counselor 
Student Services 

H. CLYDE JOHNSON 
Vice-President, Admin, Services 
Business Office 
SUSAN S JOHNSON 
Secretary to the President- 
General Administration 
EILEEN S. KIDD 
Secretary 

Continuing Ed Division 
SHERRY M. LOWE 
Secretary 
Student Services 



MICHAEL W, MCHONE 
Counselor/Veterans Advisor 
Student Services Placement 
PAM MICKEY 
Coordinator, Mt. Airy 
Learning Center 
Continuing Ed Division 
JIM M, MIDRIFF 
Counselor 
Student Services 
BECKY H. MONEY 
Secretary 
Student Services 

Non-Teaching Personnel 27 



DESTINY IS A MATTER OF CHOICE, NOT CHANCE. 



C. WAYNE MOTS1NGER 

Director of Accounting 

Business Office 

BETTY H. NEWMAN 

Instructional Funds Bookkeeper 

Business Office 

GIN NIXON 

Instructional Secretary 

English/Social Sciences 

CLARA PORTER 

Bookstore Secretary 

Business. Office 

DORIS S. PRATT 

Library Technical Assistant 

Learning Resources Center 

JUDY W, REECE 

Records Technician 

Student Services 

DR. JAMES R. REEVES 

Vice-President 

Student Services 

JUDY L. RIGGS 

Director of Basic Education 

Continuing Ed Division 

LILLIAN C. SATTERFIELD 

Director, Yadkin County 

Continuing Ed Division 

ANTHONY V. SEARCY 

Counselor/Activities Director 

Student Services 

DR. SHERRY SHAW 

Director/Records and Registration 

Student Services 

DR. CARLYLE M. SHEPHERD 

Dean of College Transfer 

General Administration 

JUDY P. SOLOMON 

Mt. Airy Learning Lab Aid 

Continuing Ed Division 

CHARLES W. STRICKLAND 

Director of Computer Services 

General Administration 

CARLOS P> SURRATT 

Dean of Evening Instruction 

General Administration 

DR. GARY C. TILLEY 

Business Center Director 

General Administration 

MARION VENABLE 

Continuing Ed Coordinator 

Continuing Ed Division 

ELIZABETH W. VOSS 

Computer Operator 

Business Office 

SANDY WALL 

Instructional Secretary 

General Administration 

TOM WATTS 

Bookstore Manager 

Business Office 



28 Non-Teaching Personnel 





m. 




JERRY W. WEAVER 

Director of Learning Resources 

Learning Resources Center 

ANDY WEBB 

Audio -Visuals Technician 

Learning Resources Center 

GLEN DA B, WHITE 

Coordinator, Campus Learning 

Center 

Continuing Ed Division 

LISA DAVIS 

Purchasing Secretary 

Bum in ess Office 




Basic Education Director Judy Riggs plays a vital 
role as coordinator and educator of the Campus Learn- 
ing Center as she implements Adult Basic Education 
and GED programs essential to Surry County adults. 
"Without a good educational foundation these days r " 
explains Riggs, "good paying jobs are difficult to find." 

Riggs is a graduate of North Surry High and Surry 
Community. Enrolled in SCCs College Transfer pro- 
gram, Riggs received her Associate of Arts degree and 
later attended Appalachian State where she was a mem- 
ber of Phi Theta Kappa, a national honor society. Her 
chosen major was English with a concentration in read- 
ing. 

After she earned her M.A. degree from ASU f Riggs 
completed work on the Ed.S. degree, enabling her to 
become an educational specialist Her first teaching job 
was with SCC where she has remained since graduation. 
She and her husband reside in Mt. Airy. 



Gary Tilley, Small Business Center Director, 
has been an active SCC faculty member since 
1979. As he points out, "Small business plays a 
vital role in our state and economy" since more 
than 97 percent of all NC businesses employ less 
than 100 people. "Our purpose is to promote suc- 
cessful business expansion and new business for- 
mations that lead to new markets and more jobs in 
the local economy." 

A graduate of East Surry High and UNC-Chapel 
Hill, Tilley majored in economics and later re- 
ceived his master's degree from the University of 
South Dakota while serving a five-year Air Force 
term. 

After joining the teaching staff of the Business 
Department, he obtained a doctorate from UNC- 
G. He has also take coursework at SCC, Blackhill 
(South Dakota), and VPI. 

Despite his busy schedule, Tilley still takes time 
for faculty sports, his five children, and wife Con- 
nie, a speech therapist with the Surry County pub- 
lic schools. He is also a leader in the Mormon 
church to which he belongs. 



Non-Teaching Personnel 29 




JO Cafeteria 




Great food and good conversation provide a 
meaningful break for knowledge-hungry 
students. Surry Community College is the best 
place around to obtain real food for thought 
and to find well-balanced meals. Accompanying 
great food are competent cooks. You can be 
guaranteed that every day the cafeteria staff 
will be ready and willing to serve you with a 
smile and a hot, nutritious meal. 




MARGARET HARDY 
YVONNE HODGES 
BELVA RICHARDSON 



Cafe ten a Jl 



Rojer Snow first shift plumber and electrician, makes his rounds g^,^. Some memberg gathcr out8ide to wbh Janwa Dob *on a hap 



on another busy day, 



retirement Dobson retired January 1990. Center Newcomer d 
Belcher works second shift. 




Newcomer Glenn Branch diligently does hit job while 
working long night*. 



32 Maintenance 



On third shift. Brent Cri&aman takes Ronnie Shockley makes at 
emptying trash cans seriously. that even the restroom's sii 

shine. 




Carolyn Bingman 
Second Shift 

Glenn Branch 
Third Shift 

Howard Brim 
First Shift 



Brent Cri&aman 
Third Shift 

Mike Joyce 
First Shift 

Barbara O'Neal 
First Shift 



Paul Pilgrim 
First Shift 

Donnie Shock ley 
Third Shift 

Roger Snow 
First Shift 

Buildings/Grounds 
Superintendent 



CLEANLINESS IS NEXT TO GODLINESS 



. 



Where would we be without the dedicated, hard-working individuals of the maintenance staff: in total ruins? a 
trashy mess? an unhealthy environment with chaotic, unclean classrooms? 

Thanks to those responsible for cleaning various areas of the grounds, SCC doesn't have to worry about any of 
these possibilities. Most people take for granted the never-ending, daily tasks performed by this staff; but, the group 
is appreciated for adding an almost heavenly shine to the campus, which brings truth to the adage, "Cleanliness is 
next to Godliness." 



Maintenance 33 



INFLUENCED BY CHALLENGE: MATH AND 

COMPUTERS 



Broadus D. Atkins 

Automotive Body Repair 

Dwight Atkins 

Math/Physics 

Steve G. Atkins 

Math 

Sherry S. Blackmon 

Secretar i&l/Busi ness 



Charles W. Boles 

Agricul tuxe/Horticulture 

Pamela J. Boles 

Lab Assistant, Sciences 

Deborah H, Branch 

Secretarial /Business 

Francis D. Bryant 

Nursing 



Marguerite N- Burcham 

Nursing 

Steve D. Burcham 

Electronics 

Tarnara S, Carter 

Biology 

Peggy G, Comer 

Technical Assistant, Business 



Wanda Cutler 

Computer Sciences 

Shirley J, Edmonds 

Technical Assistant, Business 

Jerry C- EUer 

Computer Sciences 

Beverly T. Esaick 

Nursing: Division Chairperson 



Ricky Farmer 

Sociology 

James R. Fink 

Philosophy/Sociology 

Sharon H, Gates 

French/Spanish 

Paula H r Gupton 

Math 













34 Full-Time Faculty 





Newcomer Jody Har 
teaches math and 
computer sciences. She 
received both her 
undergraduate and 
graduate degrees from 
ASU. 

Hartle chose her major 
in each field "because of 
the challenge each one 
offers , . . the work in 
these areas are like large 
jigsaw puzzles. After 
putting each piece in 
right, you get the 
complete picture," 

Lyrics from The §Q""d Qf 
Music describe a few of her 
favorite things: " , Raindrops 
on roses,, whiskers on kittens; 
crearn- colored ponies and warm 
yellow mittens; wild geese that 
fly with the moon on their 
wings . , - " Then she says. 
"Sorry, 1 just couldn't resist!" 



Hilda J. Hall 

Secretariat/Business 

Jody Hartle 

Math/Computer Sciences 

Donny R. Huynes 

Machinist 

Bob Hammings 

Correctional Divisions Chairperson 



J.T. Hen&on 
Criminal Justice 
William C. Hicks 
Construction, Correctional 
Division 
Roy M. High 
Secretarial/Business 
Pawl Hinshaw 
Physical Education 



Conrad C. Holcomb, Jr. 

History: Social Sciences Division/ 

Chairperson 

Dr. Thurman D. Hollar 

Reading 

Dianne C. Johnson 

Computer Sciences 

Sharon K. Kallarn 

Nursing 



Full -Time Faculty 35 



Joe Reece Is 

One Busy 

Man 

SCC's own physics and 
math instructor, Dr. Joe 
Reece, is a self- 
proclaimed workaholic 
who's "never had a 
vacation." Reece earned 
his degree from NC 
State. He stays busy 
with his 200 beef cattle, 
his farm, and his 
teaching. 

Reece has taught at 
SCC for seven years. 
When he has the time, 
some of his hobbies 
include: rebuilding old 
European automobiles, 
restoring old farm 
machinery, and sailing. 
He believes in SCC and 
thinks that attending a 
two-year college before 
going on to a major 
university is a wise idea. 



Dr. Reece has numerous 

imprcsnivf merits and uwnrds. 

His hard work has certainly 
paid off. 



Sherman H- Lnyell 

Accounting 

Randy LeQuire 

Electrical/Industrial Maintenance 

Joseph B. Maye 

Psychology 

William McC&chren 

Math 



Crisella Morrison 

Nursing 

Thomas F. Parker, Jr. 

Accounting 

Sara It.iym r 

Technical Assistant, Business 

Dr. Joe W. Reece 

Math /"Physics 



36 Full -Time Faculty 





» Pamela Ring — 
English/Journalism; 
credits: Berea College 
(BjU; Univ. of 
Louisville (M.Ed.). 

"I do it myself 
mommy!" was Ring's 
first sentence* She 
describes herself as 
"'versatile . because 1 
guess 1 know a little bit 
about most everything." 

Mb, Ring's definition of a good 
teacher is "1- One whit loves to 
share knowledge, but isn't 
afraid to .say she dotttn'i know 
the answer; shell find it lor 
you. 2. Treat students like 
people in an accepting, ralher 
than condescending, manner." 
"Ms. Ring is a truly dedicated 
teacher, especially in 
journalism," says Sarah 
Draughn. editor of the I mincer 
and Souire'a Voice . "She's 
absolutely amazing and full of 
energy!" 



Will jam C. Reynolds 

Auto Mechanics, Correctional 

Division 

Pamela S. Ring 

Engl ish /Journalism 

William R. Sanders 

History/Art 

Carolyn Sawyers 

ABE/GED Instructor (LRC) 



Robert S. Schumaker 

Drafting 

Larry R. Scott 

Cabinet making. Correctional 

Division 

Dr. Norwood Setbv 

English 

Steven R. Shepard 

Machinist 



Margaret Shepherd 
English 

Frank D. Simmons 

Carpentry 

Marie Simmons 

Nursing 

Goldie S. Sparger 

Secretarial/Business 



Full -Time Faculty 37 



"I LIKE EXPANDING MY KNOWLEDGE EACH YEAR." 



William A. Stroupe 

Biology: Science Division 

Chairperson 

Michael Swink 

Psychology, Correctional Division 

Roy N. Thomas 

Welding: Voc-Tech Division 

Chairperson 

Guy R. Tolbort 

Electronics 



Angus J. Tucker 

Automotive Mechanics 

John M. VanHorn 

English: Lang/Arts Division 

Chairperson 

Dr. Edwin Wiles 

Chemistry 

John L. Wood 

Business: Division Chairperson 






Appreciation 

William A. Stroupe, 
SCC's Science Division 
Chairman, obtained his 
B.S, and M.A. from 
ASU. He says what he 
likes best about teaching 
is working with students 
and expanding his own 
knowledge each year- He 
always knew he wanted 
to teach and enjoys 
seeing students grow in 
their knowledge and 
appreciation of life in 
itself, A student said, 
"Mr, Stroupe always 
makes biology 
interesting. He makes it 
easy for me to 
understand, and I enjoy 
it." Stroupe wants his 
students to "develop a 
sense of confidence" in 
whatever they do. 

Mr. Stroupe knows biology like 

he know*, the back of his hand. 

Here, he shows internal leaf 

organs. 

TS Full. Tint* Fomlr.v 





si hi p. Teachers take the knowledge they 
- 1 < a t yearn to learn and present It to the 
leaders of tomorrow with the special tech- 
niques they have managed to perfect 
Their knowledge is presented in ways that 
btudtiiite can easily uoders>tnnd. In turn, 
the students take that knowledge and gain 
considerably from it. 




Kathy A. Woodruff 

Nursing 

Susan S, Worth 

Math 

Chris Yopp 

English 

Vicki M. York 

■'■' notarial/Business 



Benny D. Younger 
Music 

Mrs. Sharon Gates is an 
exceptional teacher. The horizons 
she broadens are for using abroad. 
She teaches both French and 
Spanish. (First, she needs her 
morning coffee!) 



Full -Time Faculty 3& 



FOR THOSE WHO WILL ALLOW IT, EDUCATION IS 



David Aligood 
Automotive Mechanics 

Jean Atkins 

Business 

Tom Ragnal 

Religion 

Wayne Beach 

Welding 



Archie Bennett 

Art 



English 

Barbara Cave 

Business/Secretarial 

Max Church 

Electricity 



Bobby Collins 

Sociology 

Abbe Rose Cox 

Art 

Nancy Cox 

Business/Re tailing 

Mitch Hardy 

Spanish 



Bennie Harris 

Business 

John Hnynt-M 

Accounting 

Lettie Htnshaw 

Physical Education 

Mark Lewi* 

Religion 



Betty Lowe 

Accounting 

Elizabeth McHone 

Business/Physical Education 

Joe Reid 

Computer Science 

Harnmett Riner 

Religion 



40 Part-time Faculty 




AN ENDLESS PROCESS OF GROWTH AND MATURITY. 



Joe Sloop 
Electronics 
Ssm Walker 
Physical Education 
Susan Wilmoth 
English 

Melany Yokley 
Math 




When 
tor, 



not at school. Mitch Hardy, part-time Spanish instruc- Joe Sloop, part-time electronics teacher, takes a break from his busy classes to 
"s time working in his home office. have a bite to eau 



"It is a duty to treat each scholar with respect, 
even though he is not one's teacher." — Maimoni- 
de* (U&O) 



"You must look into people, as well as at them." — Lord 
Chesterfield (1746) 



Part-time Faculty 4] 



BUILDING BLOCKS 



Some bridges are constructed with blocks, A stu- 
dent's life is also constructed with blocks. Though 
both types of blocks are different, they are similar in 
purpose. 

In a bridge's life, those blocks give support, form, 
and quality. The blocks in a student's life basically 
provide the same. A student's blocks are the stu- 
dent's friends. 

For example, friends provide support by being 
there in times of sadness, joy, and grief. They are 
always willing to go that extra mile — no matter 
what the consequences. Also, friends give form or 
shape to others' lives by helping to draw everything 
into perspective. Friends are the shove behind the 
push. They are the shakers that motivate the movers. 
Most importantly, friends develop each other's qual- 
ities. The quality of an individual's success and per- 
sonality are formed through his friends, the building 
blocks. 



Top: Some students make friends canity; and in this case, they 
also moke friends with the computers. 



Bottom: This is a typical scene for the SCC Bookstore at the 

beginning of fall Quarter: students purchasing books and 

keeping Debbi Eldridge busy at the register. 



Right: A favorite among many SCC students, the ROLLING 

STONES, launched their first tour in eight years August 13. 

1989. Band members are (l-r): Ron Wood, Mick Jagger, Keith 

Richards, Bili Wyman, with drummer Charlie Watt behind. 





42 Student* 



"I've never met an ordinary person. To me, all people are extraordinary. 
I meet all sorts of people . . . and the one thing I've learned . . . 
Is that the word normal, applied to any human being, is utterly meaningless. 
In a sort of way it's an insult to our Maker, don't you think, to suppose 
That He could possibly work in any set pattern." 

— Terence Rattigan (1954) 




Students 43 



Right: Let's see , Wa» it sugar first and 

then eggs? 

Below: "ll was the best of times; it was the 
worst of times ." How do you like it so 

far?" 





Above: "I refuse to knit . . . 1 will tell you 
again: I AM THE BUS DRIVER!" 



Center: This is going to be beautiful . , . I 
lb ink 1 will keep it for myself. 



It's "test time" girls, and Ihia time I 
brought the apple , 






44 Continuing Ed/Special Interests 





Everyone Has Talent. 



Surry Community College has a place for everyone who wants to 
expand his or her education. 

Through the Continuing Education Division, the college offers a variety 
of courses, conferences, and workshops to meet the educational needs of 
adults. Classes are offered to update job skills, expand general knowledge, 
and develop creativity in the fine arts. Residents age 65 and older may 
register free of charge. 

Left: Individual attention is available. 




Above: "la the test today?' 4 



Center: From physics to cake decorating, 
Surry has it all. 



Campus Outlet 



Continuing Ed/SpeciaJ Interests 45 



Education Is 



®h 




"... a companion which no 

misfortunes can depress, no 

crime can destroy, no enemy 

can alienate, no despotism can 

enslave: at home a friend, 

abroad an introduction, in 

solitude a solace, and in 

society an ornament. It 

chastens vice, it gives virtue, 

it gives* at once, a grace and 

government to genius. 

Without it, what is man? A 

splendid slave, a reasoning 

savage.*' 

— Joseph Addison 





8? 



46 Adult Basic Education 





Adult Basic Education (ABE) 
is available to adults who wish 
to learn to read and write the 
English language or who want to 
prepare for entry into the High 
School Equivalency Program. In 
addition to reading and writing, 
math and history are also 
emphasized. Classes are held in 
local communities — some of 
which are pictured here — in 
Boonville, Dobson, Elkin, Mt. 
Airy, Pilot Mountain, and 
YadkinviUe, 



Adult Basic Education 47 



SCC Industrial Arts Programs 



Students may enter the 
vocational programs to prepare for 
employment in recognized skilled 
occupations or to upgrade their 
current skills and knowledge. 
Vocational programs require one 
full year of participation on a full- 
time basis. Courses are available 
during the day and evening for 
students desiring to enroll on a 
part-time basis. 



Just as 1 suspected: these instructions are 
written in Japanese. 

[ have a lot of wood her*, but no hammer, 
no saw, no nails . . . 



I can see just fine until this visor falls down 

over my eyes. 




■ - I 




am very sure I can do this; I'll just copy what he does. 



He didn't tell me how to turn this thing off; bring more wood! 



•16 Vocational Studies 







Left: This is almost like going to medical 
school: same delicate touch, same white coal 



Below: What do 1 do with this extra part? 1 
think we may have forgotten something. 





Left (center): I've heard of putting people 
on pedestals, but this is going too far. 



Above: Let's work together here- You do the 
measuring and sawing, and I'll supervise- 



Far left: I'm really sick of trying to explain 
how this thingamajig fits on this gizmo, 



Left: I know I started to do something with 
this, but I can't remember what! 



Vocational Studies 49 



Cosmetology is the study of hygiene, good grooming, 
visual poise, personality development, draping, sham- 
pooing, manicuring, scalp, and hair. Classes are held at 
the Northwestern Beauty College in Mt. Airy and at the 
Regency Beauty College in Elkin. 







50 Cosmetology 



SPPD 


i^^2l 




^^^^^ ~^^ - — -*^- 


► l iiiiiiihTB 



Students of the Elkin and Mt. Airy cosmetology schools 
combine efforts and talents to present an annual talent show 
for the public. The show is generally held at the Andy Griffith 
Playhouse in Mt. Airy during the spring or summer. 




Cosmetology 51 



THE FINE ARTS: 
ART/DRAMA/MUSIC 

Art Appreciation: A beginner's course for those 

interested in appreciating and enjoying visual arts. 

The elements used to create a work of art are 

studied through discussion and reference to art 

works. 

Drama Appreciation: A course explaining the 

basic principles, facts, and opinions about the 

theatre as an art form, distinguishing among 

substance, form, and techniques involved in any 

dramatic stage, screen, or television production. 

Introduction to Music: A non-technical course in 

music appreciation. Musical elements (rhythm, 

melody, harmony, tone color, and form) are 

analyzed and discussed. 



William Sunders 

instructs art class. 

Students learn 

fundamentals of art. 

Students exhibit art 
work in the lobby of the 

L- building. 





S2 Fine Arts 




Archie Bennett, part-time art 
instructor, awaits another class. 

Ingram Sheets concentrates on 
b project as others observe hei 
work. 

Benny Younger, muatc 
instructor, stops to talk with 
students. 




King Tut: A favorite among art 
exhibits and displays. 



Laura Cunnoy displays her 
drawing techniques. 





Benny Younger, music 
instructor, observes a student's 
performance. 



Glenda Robbins and Marsha 
Shaw set the stage for a drama 
presentation. 



Fine Art* 51 



An Inside Look Into Special Languages 




English, French, German, reading, spams 
and speech add new and strange words to stu- 
dent vocabularies. Instructors pound intriguing 
terms into each one's brain. 

English classes put terror in one's eyes and 
give writer's cramp. French, alias "the language 
of love," brings many strenuous hours of verb 
conjugations. An old language, German, offers 
interest and challenge. It happens to be a new 
course, 

Reading enables students to further their 
reading skills and became better readers. Span- 
ish exercises knowledge of an international lan- 
guage and offers a Spring Break trip to Mexico. 
Entertainment means going to speech class. 
Each day is filled with comic or dramatic skits, 
interesting and funny lectures, cooking secrets, 
visits with talk show hosts, and exciting debates 
on hilarious topics. 



Speech II students work in the library checking out resource books 
to prepare speeches for Mrs. Shepherd's class. 



Tar right ; Reading instructor 
Thurman Hollar helps Na- 
omi McCann with her read- 
ing skills assignment. Stu- 
dents find Mr. Hollar's 
classes to be helpful. 



■ J. HI! li.ul (Nil tf| 



j ;~ 'itirumi 



Kim Hea vis just can't seem to 
stop talking. That's one rea- 
son why French class was a 
good course for her to take. 





Spanish class has an unusual twist — the «uy 
in the front doesn't have on a shirt! Neverthe- 
less, he is studying the lesson. 



Emily Lineback is a faithful German student. 

She enjoys the course because it's not one's 
everyday foreign Language class, 



64 Languages 






English «tudents have to do one of th 
most dreaded things — grammar! 

Judging from what is written, no on 
but a German student, instructor, o 
any other person vvj.o knows the Ian 
guage could interpret this "strange 
message. 




Far left: Glenda Bobbins and Marsha 
Shaw demonstrate coffin-making in 
class. 

Left; Thursdays mean no Spanish 
teacher — only sign in and get assign- 
ments- 
Bottom left: Kim Davis, Carmen Harri- 
son, and Dwight Beeson take a gram- 
mar test- 

Below: Laura Goings crams for an up- 
coming French test. J'ai ctudier beau- 
coup! 





Languages 55 



1 sure hope this lecture is easier to 
understand than the book! 



Typing is not hair as interesting as that guy 
in the third row, I wonder who he is? 




Gosh, this is really great: not one typo for a 

change! 



Maybe if F re-type this letter n couple of 
times, I will miss the speed lest, 



If great minds think alike, why do we have 
four different answers here? 



Business 





Future Corporate Leaders 

SCC's business department offers an impressive array of courses 
designed to equip the student with the necessary skills to enter the 
business world- These classes range from Introduction to Typing and 
Computer Fundamentals to Machine Transcriptions and Advanced 
COBOL. 

In addition, associate degrees are offered in marketing/retailing or i 
accounting. 



I knew 1 should have gone for a degree in English, or history, or music, or 




It's not fair to mnfce m* slay here all night 
just because I failed a speed teat. 



Did you really make 600 copies of this dirty 
joke? 



It's not hard to do; I just pretend I'm playing 
the piano. 



listen: let's skip this math class and go for pizza and beer. 



Business 57 



DESIGNING THEIR FUTURES 



SCC offers a two-option Me- 
chanical Drafting and Design 
Technology program. Students 
may graduate after completing 
four quarters with a one -year 
vocational diploma or they may 
choose to continue and gradu- 
ate with an Associate in Ap- 
plied Science degree. 

All students have to complete 
the Technical Drafting class. In 
this course students begin to 
study drawing principles and 
practices used for describing 
objects. Basic skills include the 
use of drafting equipment, let- 
tering, geometric constructions, 
free-hand sketching, ortho- 
graphic instrument drawing, 
and pictorial drawing. 




Brad Atkins knows that drafting takes a great deal of 
concentration and a steady hand. 



5& Technical Studies 



GETTING ALL CHARGED UP . . . 





f 


-^ 




^far~ ! "9^^^l • 




i 


J 


• 




L 


■ 




fc 


i 






u 




R ' 


r x 


i?*f 


^ 




B^^l 






SCC offers a challenging curriculum in Electronics Engineering 
Technology. Students enrolled in the program must complete 25 classes. 
Freshman English I, II, and II, Speech I, Technical Math, Electronics 
Drafting, and Robotic Systems are just a few of the requirements for 
degree completion. 

Electronics Engineering offers a promising career. Electronics graduates 
are well prepared to enter the field. 

Electronics instructor Steve Burchnm prepares 
for an upcoming class in robotics, hie favorite 

lopic. 

Technical Studies 59 



Ignorance is not stupidity 



The survey of American history covers from the period of discovery 
and colonization to the present. Courses are conducted through lec- 
tures, textbooks, collateral reading, and map studies. 





ft 



60 Social Sciences 



but a lack of knowledge. 



The three economics courses study the pre- 
sent world economic systems of Capitalism, So- 
cialism, and Communism, emphasizing Ameri- 
can Capitalism. 

The sequence course in Western Civilization 
is a study of the institutions and cultures of 
western society from 8,000 B,C, to the present. 




Social Sciences 61 



Studying Society 
Stimulates Minds 



Political science and sociology are only two of 

the many interesting and informative subjects 

offered by the Department of Social Sciences. In 

political science, students study the formation and 

development of government on the local, state, 

and national levels; they also study its 

organization, functions, and powers, as well as civil 

rights. 

Sociology is taught on five levels, which cover 

the study of the fundamental principles and 

concepts of society. The courses range from the 

study of social problems and the techniques used 

by society to solve them to the family as a social 

institution. 



Sometimes we can learn 
as much by casual 

observation as in class. 

Students in Ricky 

Farmer's class Rain 

insights into sociology. 




62 Social Sciences 




Left: Two students take lime to 
pray that today's test is 
cancel led. 



Center "Let's try mental 
telepathy; look at me and think 
of the answer." 



Left: "Teachers are supposed to 
have desks. I hate sitting on 
tobies." 



Lunchtime provides the perfect 
opportunity to observe college 
behavior. 





True, false, true, true: "I 
wonder if random choice really 
ever works- 11 



Conrad Holcomb prepares for 
his political science class. 



Sod a I Sciences 63 



Andrew catches a few rays as he uses 
his last few minutes of study lime 
preparing for Mr. Maye's killer exam 
in psychology! He intends to amaze 
and . . . "What do you mean the test 
was yesterday?" 

In religion classes we learn that 
cheating is immoral. In psychology 
class we learn why we are tempted. 
Tn philosophy we learn it is irrational 
nut r 1 1 think for ourselves . . in 
desperation . . . 



Jim Fink, instructor of philosophy, 
uses every available resource 
including visual aids, to entrance his 
students with the subject matter. 
Brad Adkins certainly seems to be 
entranced. 





Philosophy students listen with 
burning intensity to philosophical 
questions, such as "Is it rational to 
stay in a classroom on a warm sunny 
day?" 



Ham Rtnor, instructor of Introduction 
to the New Testament, gives a 
worried student a few pointers on 
how to get a passing grade in his 
class: "First, you get down on your 
knees ..." 




64 Social Sciences 



Mark Lewis, instructor of An Introduc- 
tion to the Old Testament, giggles 
fiendishly as he thinks of his students 
who are trying to figure out what these 
words mean. (Incidentally, they are 
both Hebrew words for "God.") 



These three students seem uncommon- 
ly jovial to be sitting in Religion 202. 
Could they be contemplating past evil 
deeds or was the teat inadvertently left 
on their desk? 




WORDS MEN LIVE BY 




"Let thy house be a 
house of meeting for the 
sages and suffer thyself to 
be covered with the dust 
of their feet, and drink in 
their words with thirst."* 
— Talmud 
(before A.D. 500) 





"Our old question of the com- 
parative advantage of morality 
and immorality 'has now be- 
come ridiculous/ he [Plato] 
writes, 'We know that when the 
bodily constitution is gone, life 
is no longer endurable though 
pampered with all kinds of 
meats and drinks, and having 
all wealth and power.' But as 
health is the harmonious func- 
tioning of the human body, so 
goodness is the harmonious 
functioning of the human spir- 
it; Virtue is the health and 
beauty and well-being of the 
soul, and vice the disease and 
weakness and deformity of the 



same/ A man will want to be 
good, when he understands the 
meaning of goodness, as natu- 
rally and inevitably as he will 
want to be healthy. Only igno- 
rance can lead to immoral con- 
duct, 

"With a greater teacher some 
four hundred years later, Plato 
asks: 'What does it profit a man 
if he gain the whole world and 
lose his own soul?' To this ques- 
tion there can be only one ratio- 
nal answer." 

— Robert F, Davidson 
Philosopher (1952) 



Social Sciences 65 



Examining Physical Worlds 



Students are provided with tl 
best equipment available ft 
classwork. 



Center: The proper use and care 
of expensive equipment is 
learned in physical science class- 
es. Here» Mr. Stroupe explains 
the microscope. 




66 Physical Sciences 



Book knowledge isn't enough. 
Laboratory activities provide 
practice. 



Encourages Understanding 





Left: Any good observer can vali- 
date this well-known hypothesis: 
a worried student can study any- 
where Tor a quiz or test. 



Above: Hands-on experience, 
provided in greenhouse manage- 
ment and horticulture courses, is 
a vital part of the learning pro- 
cess. 



As Associate in Applied Science degree 
may be earned in Agriculture/Horticulture 
Technology, Courses in horticulture deal with 
the principles and applications of plant 
science, materials, pathology, and 
arboriculture. Students gain a basic 
understanding of the indentiftcation, 
selection* and use of various plants, as well as 
the control of diseases and insects that attack 
ornamental trees, shrubs, and flowers* 
Included in the horticultural studies are 
courses in Landscape Gardening and Nursery 
and Greenhouse Management. 

Physical Science offers several survey 
courses. Chemistry Survey includes the basic 
concepts and properties of elements, as well 
as organic and food chemistry. Physics 
Survey offers students the opportunity to 
study such topics as measurements, forces, 
gravity, heat, light, electricity, and atomic 
properties. Topics to consider in Astronomy 
include the study of the solar system and the 
Milky Way Galaxy. 



Physical Sciences t 



SCIENCE 



stresses the 

importance of 

environment for 

healthy living 



it CHEMISTRY '■ j 




SCC offers many 

different physical 

science classes, 

including BIOLOGY, 

CHEMISTRY, PHYSICS, 

AND ANATOMY AND 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

BIOLOGY courses 
offer an introduct- 
ion to the funda- 
mental concept 
of biology, a study 
of the body's organi- 
zation and how it 
functions. 




68 Physical Sciences 



CHEMISTRY is the science 
of the composition of 
matter and its changes 
under certain influences. 



PHYSICS is the science 
of matter, motion, and 
energy. It involves the 
properties of matter and 
heat, electricity, light 
and sound, and applied 
science. 




ANATOMY AND 
PHYSIOLOGY 
courses that are available 
at SCC include a study of 
basic principles of inor- 
ganic and organic chemistry 
as related to homostatics, 
cellular structure, and 
energy of the human body. 

"Science is an imagin- 
ative adventure of the 
mind-seeking truth in 
a world of mystery." 
— Cyril Hinshelwood 
(1953) 



Physical Sciences 69 



STUDENT NURSES GAIN SKILL & KNOWLEDGE 



Student nurses have maintained an 
overall pass rate of 97 percent on 
state board exams, since 1982. 

First-year students may expect to 
spend nine hours per week in clinical; 
second-year students spend nine to 
sixteen hours a week in clinical. Both 
firsi-and second-year students are 
responsible for total patient care 
under the supervision of a clinical 
instructor. 

Second -year nursing students 
pictured: First Row (L to Ft): J, Bovd, 
B. Calloway, V. Schenck, R. Pell, K. 
Hardin. C. Calhoun, G Smith, D. 
Holleman, R. Collins, M. Spill man, L, 
Sisk. Second Row (L to R): J. Bullin. 
B. Avers, D. Maslin, M. Mitchell, T. 
Beck. C. Childress. Y. Sisk, S. Ho r ton, 
T. Dixan, S. Goings, T, Ashburn. 

Third Row (L to R): W Hutehens, 
M. Meredith. P. Davis, J. Hayes, D. 
Myers, L. Renegar, J. Castevens, R, 
Wright, D. Johnson. 





70 Nursing 



FROM CLASSROOM AND CLINICAL SETTINGS 




The SCC Department of Nursing 
offers a two-year course of studies 
leading to an associates degree in 
nursing- 
Students gain skill and knowledge 
through course work, simulated 
situations, and clinical settings. Basic 
concepts of nutrition, physical and 
social sciences, communication, and 
growth and development are included, 

Through clinical studies conducted 
in area hospitals, the student nurse is 
guided in the nursing process with 
clinical emphasis on patient 
assessment, planning, and 
implementing nursing procedures. 
The clinical experience focuses on the 
role of the nurse as a member of the 
overall health team. 

SCC nursing courses are 
progressive, most being offered only 
once a year. For this reason, the 
student nurse must maintain at least 
a C in each course to avoid losing a 
year of study. 




Nursing 71 



PHYSICAL 
FITNESS 



HEALTH & PHYSICAL EDU- 
CATION CURRICULUM 

SCC offers a variety of 
courses designed to promote 
physical fitness and health 
awareness. Overall physical 
conditioning is stressed with 
special emphasis on cardiovas- 
cular fitness, weight gain or loss 
and muscle strength. 

A general first aid course 
stresses accident prevention 
and treatment of injuries. Stu- 
dents are trained to give imme- 
diate care to a person who has 
been injured or suddenly taken 
ill. It includes self-help and 
home care if medical assistance 
is not available or is delayed. 




The standard Red Cross manual is the 
textbook used in First Aid and Safety 
class. The manual stresses accident pre- 
vention around th« home, school, and 
work place* 

The treadmill is one of 14 exercise ma- 
chines used in physical fitness classes. 
Il is a great way to lo&e weight, improve 
muscle strength, and improve the car- 
diovascular system. 



SAFETY & FIRST AID 

The importance of individual 
physical fitness, the teaching of 
fundamentals, techniques and 
rule of play are the major objec- 
tives of each class, but students 
also find that the classes can be 
fun. 

Volleyball, tennis, and golf 
are great ways to catch a few 
rays while improving one's 
backswing. And who could for- 
get the first aid class on ban- 
daging? The classroom looks 
like a field hospital with full 
scalp bandages, slings, and 
splints as students practice the 
proper way to render first aid to 
accident victims. 




"The learner must do 
his own learning. No one 
can get inside his body 
and think for him; he 
alone is responsible for 
and capable of achieving 
success," 

— Jean A. Barrett 

"A healthy body makes 
for a healthy mind, and a 
healthy mind is essential 
to reach a full learning ca- 
pacity." 

— Kathy Nichols 
SCC student 





72 HealLh/P.E. 




In a practice situation, CPR looks like 

all fun and Kami's, but these students 
realize the importance of cardiopulmo- 
nary resuartation in real emergency sit- 
uations. 




Paul Hinshaw. instructor of First Aid 
and Safety, passes out graded tests. He 
seems amused at some of the answers 
his desperate students have put on pa- 
per. 



Billy Cook helps himself to the box of 
first aid supplies. Having swiped the 
merthiolate, all he needs now are a few 
butterfly bandages and one or two in- 
jured friends . . - 






Above: After breaking Glenn Pruitts 
arm k Mr. Hinshaw puts it in a sling. He 
insists that students follow his example 
of cleaning up after themselves and re- 
pairing what they break. 



Coach Hinshaw assures a nervous part- 
ner that today he will watch Paro Jes- 
sup more closely and absolutely will 
not let her do another full-head ban- 
dage. 



Heallh/PE. 73 



LIFETIMI 
CONNECTION 






Each connection within a bridge is made to last the 
lifetime of the bridge. The connections are necessi- 
ties to help keep the bridge useful Such connections 
are concrete, steel, the individual links, and blocks. 
Connections have many purposes, A bridge can con- 
nect land to land, highway to highway, and railroad 
to railroad. The connections also can connect land 
over water, land over railroad, and highway over 
land. Any of these various connections can be re- 
versed. For example, land over railroad could be rail- 
road over land. 

Each student obtains and develops certain connec- 
tions. For example, English 101 is connected by 102 
and 103. The connections are important to a stu- 
dent's college curriculum. A student first made a 
connection when he began to talk. Throughout grade 
school, high school, and now college, students have 
been taking each connection and better developing 
their knowledge. 

Connections are very important to both bridges 
and students. They help to broaden horizons in the 
lives of both. The future for bridges looks promising 
because of its strong connections. Academics are the 
lifetime connections of a student. They add many 
new opportunities that are too great to be turned 
down. 



Top: William McCaehren helps a Calculus student. Bottom 
left: Sharon Gates handles three tongues — English, Spanish, 

and French. 



Bottom right: William S troupe prepares his biology lecture 

notes. Opposite pager Top world leaders, including President 

Bush, meet in front of the Louvre Pyramid for the opening 

session of the Economic Summit In Paris. 





74 Academics 




' / 




V 



•\ N 



v 



' 



C 



/ _ 







vx 






^ 



i -' 





*? N 


>^ V S~ ■ 


n 


,^^-^fTi ' * 


r///lWfcC\ 







Academics 75 



Keyna Montque Abbott 

Boonville. NC 

Jeremy Wayne Acord 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Lisa Wasson. Adams 

Yadkinville, NC 

Brad William Adkins 

King, NC 

C. William <"Bill"> Alberg 

King. NC 



Amy Demise Anderson 

Jonesvillo, NC 

Tammy Wile* Anderson 

Jonesville. NC 

Judy Bowman Angel 

Mount Airy, NC 

Thomas Daniel Angel 

Mount Airy, NC 

Susan Kay Angel I 

East Bend, NC 



Angie Rae Arrington 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Tammy Thorc Aaburn 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Brandy Renee Aahby 

Mount Airy, NC 

Terri Lynn Atkinson 

Mount Airy. NC 

Patricia Marsh Bailey 

King, NC 



Rebecca Lynn Barker 

Elkin, NC 

Marilyn Anne Barrett 

Dobson, NC 

Megan Ellen Barrett 

Dobson, NC 

Darren Ray Bavs 

Rural Hall, NC 

Wanda Deniac Bean 

Weatfield, NC 



Matthew Shane Beck 

Mount Airy, NC 

Valerie Jeanette Beck 

Mount Airy, NC 

Floyd Jackson Ben field 

Elkin, NC 

Candi Brown Benge 

Stale Road, NC 

Ricky Benge 

State Road. NC 



Amber Lynn Bennett 

King, NC 

Amy Lynette Bennett 

King, NC 

Christopher Scott Bennett 

Pinnacle, NC 

Kriata Kay Bennett 

King, NC 

Susan Elaine Bennett 

Mount Airy, NC 




76 Students 




Sharon Elizabeth Berrier 
Mourity Airy, NC 
Theresa Lynn Berrier 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tammy Jean Beverly 
Mount Airy, NC 
Edna Blackburn Billings 
Traphill, NC 
Janet Ring Block mo n 
Mount Airy, NC 



Robert Allen Blake 
While Plains, NC 
Fonda Dale Bledsoe 
Mount Airy. NC 
Graylen Patrick Blevins 
Sparta,. NC 
Melinda Gaye Blevins 
Pinnacle. NC 
Betty Jean Bobbitt 
Galax. VA 

Horace P. ("Chip"} 

Bondurant 
Mount Airy, NC 
Kyle Wayne Booe 
Yadkinvilte. NC 
Ronald Shelton Boose 
Yadkinville, NC 
Maise C'T.K/') Bowman 

Bowden 
Lowgap, NC 
Mary LeAnn Bowman 
Ararat. VA 

Rhonda Sue Bowman 
Pinnacle. NC 
Norman Scott Bowman 
Claudville, VA 
Janet McCraw Boyd 
Mount Airy, NC 
Ricky Lee Bratcher 
Pinnacle, NC 
Jill Crabbe Brinkley 
Pilot Mountain, NC 



Miriam Elizabeth Brinkle 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
April Bond Brinlle 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tammy Jane Brooks 
Thurmond, NC 
Amy Michelle Brown 
Hamptonville, NC 
Christopher Reid Brown 
King, NC 



Lisa Jane Brown 

Si loam, NC 

Sherice Lavonne Brown 

WoodJawn, VA 

Barbara Secbrist Bulling 

Mount Airy, NC 

Linda Jenkins, Burnett 

Dobson. NC 

Shelia Thomas Butcher 

Mount Airy, NC 



Students 77 



Darin Kevin Byrd 

Galax, VA 

Kiniberly Re nee Byrd 

F.lkin. NC 

John Carrol Cail 

Mount Airy. NC 

Betty Badgett Calloway 

King, NC 

Liu Michelle Calloway 

King, NC 



Laura Dawn Cannoy 

Mount Airy, NC 

Pat Ann Cannoy 

Mount Airy, NC 

Matthew Thomas Canter 

Pfafrtown, NC 

Cathy Ann Carico 

King, NC 

Judy Watson Carico 

Tobaccoville, NC 



Sharon Faye Carico 

Tobaccoville, NC 

Elizabeth Kay ("Beth") 

Carter 

Jonesville, NC 

Julie Ann Carter 

Mount Airy. NC 

Matthew Preston Carter 

Dobson, NC 

Robin Noel le Ca&atevens 

Mount Airy, NC 

Abby Lynn Cbappell 

Joneaville. NC 

Stephanie Kathleen 

Chappell 

Mount Airy, NC 

Cathy Davis Childress 

Mount Airy, NC 

Amy Rose Chrisley 

Mount Airy, NC 

Debra Margaret Coalson 

Mount Airy, NC 

Mendy Lou Coalson 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Chriatina Grose Coleman 

Mount Airy, NC 

Christopher Earl Coleman 

Weatfield. NC 

Connie Wallace Collins 

Yadkinville, NC 

Evelyn Higgins Collins, 

Mount Airy, NC 



Michelle Annette S, Collins 

Mount Airy, NC 

Randy Wade Collins 

Mount Airy, NC 

Tommy Wayne Collins 

Mount Airy, NC 

Lisa Cooke 

Dobaon, NC 

Amanda Carol Couch 

Elitin, NC 




78 Students 




Sara Lee Cox 

Mount Airy, NC 

Wendy Michelle Creasy 

Dob&on. NC 

Margaret Creed 

Ararat, NC 

Debbie Lynn Cri&am&n 

Siloam, NC 

Susan Annette Crissman 

Siloam, NC 



Karen Dcnise Cropps 
Mount Airy, NC 
Jeremy David droits 
White Plains,, NC 
Barbara Ketterling 

Cundiff 
State Road, NC 
David Lloyd Dalton 
Westfield, NC 
Tony Earl Dalton 
Mount Airy, NC 

Thomas Lee Daney. Jr. 
Mount Airy, NC 
Mary Lowe Darnell 
ElJtin, NC 
Patricio ("Patty **) C. 

Davis 
Sparta, NC 
Susan Dianne Davis 
Dob&on, NC 
Paula Day I Dawson 
Mount Airy, NC 




A SCC student overcomes his natural fear of pain to donate a life-jrivinK Rift to 
someone he will never see. He and many other SCC students and faculty transform 
convictions into examples that we all should follow. 



GIVING 
LIFE 

Even Excellent Conviction 

Is Worthless, Until It is 
Transformed Into Example. 

The Surry County chapter of the Amer- 
ican Red Cross sponsored two blood drives 
at SCC on Nov. 2, 1989 , and again on Feb. 
7, 1990. The bloodmobile set up donation 
stations in the gymnasium and students 
were asked to meet the quota of 100 pints 
for each drive. 

The Red Cross blood donations aid can- 
cer patients, dialysis machine patients, or- 
gan transplants, and trauma victims. The 
Surry County chapter uses most of its do- 
nated blood for trauma victims. SCC stu- 
dents and faculty respond to these annual 
blood drives unselfishly, knowing that 
they truly axe giving the gift of life to their 
friends and neighbors* 

Students 79 



iucI Nathaniel 

Denrmin, Jr. 

Pinnacle, NC 

Harold Faron DeCelle 

Elktn, NC 

Annette* Elizabeth Dillon 

Mount Airy. NC 

Dennis Gray Dixon 

Mount Airy, NC 

Crystal Dawn Doss 

Mount Airy, NC 

Sara Lynn Doub 

East Bend, NC 

Cynthia Hemmings 

Dowdy 

Mount Airy, NC 

Kathi Ellen Draught) 

Mount Airy, NC 

Sarah Anne Draughn 

Mount Airy, NC 

Myron Joseph Draughon 

Mount Airy. NC 

Chris Ashley Driggers 

Toast, NC 

Karen Lynette Dunbar 

Mount Airy, NC 

Penny Renee Dunbar 

Mount Airy, NC 

Angela Dawn Easter 

Ararat. VA 

Warien Grey Easter 

Ararat, VA 





Andy: "Richard, how 
does the setup look for to- 
night?" 

Richard: "Great! Better 
when the lights go out:" 

Marty: "Andy, turn the 
strobes on when I plug 
them into the main 
switch." 



"There's lots of work in- 
volved, WeVe got to pick 
out music everyone likes 
to hear, and make sure all 
of the equipment is set up 
right. The effort is worth 
it when everyone is danc- 
ing and having fun! DJing 
is cool!" — Andy McHone 



Students 










^> -, 



Joseph Edgar Eaton 
Mount Airy, NC 
Terc&a Kelly Eaton 
Mount Airy, NC 
Amanda Gale Edwards 
King, NC 

Tammy Dcnise Edwards 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tammy Noble Edwards 
Boonville, NC 



Christina ("Christy") S. 

Rsparza 
Mount Airy, NC 
Lewuna Leigh Ever hart 
King, NC 

Nancy Dentse Everidgc 
Cana, VA 

Lisa Annette Faries 
Mount Airy, NC 
Benjamin ("Bengi") Scolt 

Faw 
Mount Airy, NC 
Martha ("Marti") D. 

Ferguson 
King, NC 

Michete Lynn Fink 
Galax, VA 
Loida Fletcher 
Kin B , NC 

Melody Louise Ford 
Dobson. NC 
Kathleen Denise Fowler 
Elkin, NC 

Cheryl Renee Francis 
Jonesvtlle, NC 
Vickie Claudette Frazier 
Westfield, NC 
Bradly Carlton Freeman 
Mount Airy, NC 
Wendy Kay Fret man 
Yadkinvillc, NC 
Anthony T. Frontus 
Mount Airy, NC 



Stephanie Ann Fulk 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
Sherry Gore Fussell 
Mount Airy, NC 
Rhonda Dale Galyean 
Lowgap, NC 
Donna Lee Gammons 
Mount Airy, NC 
Patricia ("Pat") Johnson 

Garris 
Boonville, NC 

Amanda Catherine Gates 
Dobson, NC 
Billy Greg Gentry 
Jonesville, NC 
Noah Gaston Gtlmore, Jr. 
Jonesville, NC 
Julie Elizabeth Coins 
Mount Airy, NC 
Stephanie Goldaborough 
Pinnacle, NC 



Students 81 



Dark Lynn Gordon 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Mart Tall Gordon 

Pilot Mountain,, NC 

Michael Shannon Gravley 

Mount Airy. NC 

•lames Albert Green 

Winston-Satan, NC 

Delia IlnnrifMr Grey 

Mount Airy, NC 



Allan Frank Griffith 

Mount Airy, NC 

Jeanette Darlene Gullalt 

Mount Airy, NC 

Susan Rente Gwynn 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Wallace K. Hairston 

Elkin. NC 

Scott Edward Haithcock 

King. NC 



Bonnie Melissa Hall 

Mount Airy. NC 

India Dene Hall 

Yadkinvtllc, NC 

Kimberly Gaye Wall Hall 

Siloam, NC 

Nina Suzanne Hall 

Jonesville, NC 

Shannon Upchurch Hall 

Mount Airy, NC 



Craig Steven Hanks 

Elkin. NC 

Kay Blonkenship Hardin 

Sparta. NC 

Gerald Clark Hardy 

Siloam. NC 

Louise Herrell Harold 

Mount Airy, NC 

Clara Jean Harrell 

Mount Airy. NC 



Belinda Kay Harris 

Elkin, NC 

Melinda Jean Harm 

Elkin, NC 

Crystal Leigh Haselden 

Boonville, NC 

Gideon Clay ("Bucky") 

Hauser 

Mount Airy, NC 

Jane Hauser 

King, NC 

Rhonda Jones Hawk* 

Mount Airy, NC 

Travis Bruce Hawks 

Mount Airy, NC 

Dawn Leigh Hayties 

Mount Airy, NC 

Julie Ann Haynes 

King, NC 

Melissa Lynn Hedrick 

Elkin, NC 




82 Students 




Donald William Hensley 
Mount Airy, NC 
Christie Denise Kiatt 
Mount Airy, NC 
Yvonne Hintt 

Mount Airy, NC 
Jeffrey Dean Hicks 
King, NC 

Joseph Allen Kill 
Mount Airy, NC 



Debra Jane Hob&on 
Yadkinviile, NC 
Sandy Kay Hodge 
Sparta, NC 
Hope Michelle Hodges 
Mount Airy, NC 
Samuel Lewis Holder, Jr, 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tracey Leigh Hoots 
Roaring River, NC 



Jane Brady Hudson 
Rural Hall, NC 
Tammy Michelle Hunter 
BoonviUe, NC 
Mindy Gay Hutchens 
Eaat Bend, NC 
Dorothy Suggs Hyatt 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
Joseph Charles Hylton 
Lawsonville, NC 



Mark Shelbon Hylton 
Mount Airy. NC 
David Loren lies 
Sparta, NC 
Patricia Ann In man 

Mount Airy. NC 
Robert Dean Inman 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
Tina Sue lrvin 

Dobson. NC 



Gregory Scott Isaacs 
Mount Airy, NC 
Carol Jackson 
Mount Airy, NC 
Michael Derek Jackson 
State Road, NC 
Richard Taylor Jackson 
Mount Airy, NC 
Kevin DeWayne Jefferson 
Mount Airy, NC 



Billie Lynne Jenkins 

Jonesville, NC 

Paula Howell Jennings 

Mount Airy, NC 

Travis Scott Jcssup 

Mount Airy, NC 

Allison Snow Johnson 

Dobson. NC 

Deborah Hutchens Johnsoi 

BoonviUe. NC 



Student* 83 



June Elizabeth Johnson 

Elkin, NC 

Lethia Ann Johnson 

State Road. NC 

Kimberly Jane Johnston 

Pinnacle, NC 

Beckv Martin Jones 

Westfield, NC 

David Jones 

Jones vi II*. NC 



Gregory Alan Jones 

Km Kl NC 

Gregory Phillip Jones 

Mount Airy, NC 

Patrick Shane Jones 

Mount Airy, NC 

Rebecca Lynn Jones 

Mount Airy, NC 

Kimbyl ("Kim') (ilea 

Joyce 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Wade Gilmer Jurney, Jr. 

Win$ton-$aletn, NC 

April Lorraine Kegley 

Galas. VA 

Christopher David 

Kennedy 

Roaring River, NC 

Kimberly Dawn Key 

Si loam, NC 

Kimberly LuAnn Key 

Ararat, NC 





"The first key to wis- 
dom is this — constant 
and frequent questioning 
. . . for by doubting and by 
questioning we arrive at 
the truth." 
— Pierre Abelard (1120) 

Quotation to the right: 
Agnes De Mille (1952) 



"I learned three impor- 
tant things in college — to 
use a library, to memorize 
quickly and visually, to 
drop asleep at any time 
given a horizontal surface 
and fifteen minutes. What 
I could not learn was to 
think creatively on sched- 
ule." 




84 Students 




ACHIEVING HONORS 

Today's Goals Become Tomorrow's 
Achievements For SCC Student 



*'The biggest problem for 
students today is low self-es- 
teem and poor respect for 
themselves as people," com- 
mented Emily Lineback, a 
20-year-old Pilot Mountain 
native who strives to better 
herself and her world. Line- 
back exhibits great intelli- 
gence and emotion. The de- 
sire to succeed daily 
motivates her. She believes 
without goals one will be- 
come mediocre. 

Lineback Addresses the Question 
"Does bias exist in journalism?" 
during evening gown competition or 
the Miss El kin Valley Pageant held 
Fri-Sat., Nov. 10-11. 1089, in Dick- 
son Auditorium. 



Lineback's aims have be- 
come achievements and her 
achievements have become 
honors. She has won numer- 
ous awards for writing poetry 
and short stories. As a mem- 
ber of Phi Theta Kappa, a 
national honor society, she 
holds the office of vice-presi- 
dent. She recently placed as 
second-runner-up in the 
Miss El kin Valley Beauty 
Pageant. Other involve- 
ments include Phi Theta 
Kappa's Outreach Commit 
tee, the newspaper and year- 
book staffs, and Who's Who. 
Lineback expresses individ- 
uality through self-confi- 
dence and leadership. 




Khurum Abbas Khan 
Dobson, NC 
Ginger Parker Kigef 
Rural Hall, NC 
Kelly Ann Kinder 
Mount Airy, NC 
Jamie Fulk King 
Westfield, NC 
Mnrcia Clwyn King 
Pilot Mountain, NC 



Micheal King 

Lowgap, NC 

Kay Hurst Lowson 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Ann Katherine Llewellyn 

Mount Airy, NC 

Etory Llewellyn 

King, NC 

Daniel Lowe 

Mount Airy, NC 



John Kevin Lowe 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
Vickie Coe Lowe 
Mount Airy, NC 

\i, if ii. ii sioltdbu 

Luffman 
Jonpsville, NC 
Stehanie Jeanelle Lynch 
Lowgap, NC 
Karen Annette Lyons 
Laurel Fork, VA 



Students 85 



Barbara Tucker Mane 

Boonville, NC 

Teresa Faye Mabe 

Laurel Springs, NC 

Tony Ray Mobe 

Law&onville, NC 

Gregory Alien Magaraci 

King. NC 

Steven Gray Marion 

Mount Airy, NC 



Teresa Michelle Marion 

Mount Airy, NC 

Wade Ashley Marion 

Mount Airy. NC 

Randy Dale Marshall 

WeBt/iold. NC 

Sarah Evelyn Marshal] 

Mount Airy. NC 

Angie Da rice Martin 

Elkin. NC 



Charles Gregory Martin, Jr. 

Boon vi Me, NC 

Dina Gaye Martin 

Mount Airy, NC 

Jason Ross Martin 

State Road, NC 

Kathy Aileen Martin 

Dobaon. NC 

Maria Frances Martin 

Ronda. NC 



Teresa Harold Martin 

Dobson. NC 

Carol Nelson Matthews 

East Bend. NC 

Darice Elaine Matthews 

Boonville. NC 

Mary Cotton Mauck 

Dobson, NC 

Brie Eugene Mauldin 

Mount Airy, NC 



Phillip Culbert Mayes 

Dobson, NC 

Pamela Puckett Maynard 

Dobson, NC 

Cynthia Lynn McBride 

Mount Airy. NC 

Regina Eloiae McCunn 

State Road. NC 

Temple Gay McCreary 

Pilot Mountain. NC 



Andrew Miller McKone 

Ararat, NC 

Jon Darrell McKinney 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Tabetha ("Tabby") D. 

McQueen 

Yadkinville. NC 

Barbara Honea Merreli 

Boonville. NC 

Angela Dee Miller 

Boonville, NC 




86 Students 




BUILDING FOR LIFE 

Busy Student Lives To Achieve 
As Student, Model, Worker, Dad 



Charles Martin, a Boon- 
ville native, juggles two jobs, 
school work, and social life 
with confidence. A part-time 
student and model, a full- 
time employee and father, 
Martin exemplifies that hard 
work and patience pay off. 
At 28, he has worked at 
Douglas Battery in Winston- 
Salem for 9 years, has reared 
an 8-year-old daughter, has 
completed 3 years at SCC — 
majoring in Industrial Main- 

"Get with it and remember that 
nothing comes easily," Martin ad- 
vises. He firmly believes that a per- 
son should exercise his body as well 
as his mind Lo achieve complete fit- 
ness. 



tenance — and has finished a 
few biathalon races this past 
year. 

Recollecting his teen years 
reminds Martin of the im- 
portance of life, to be his own 
person: a leader, not a fol- 
lower. Peer pressure has nev- 
er been a real problem for 
him because he believes in 
positive outlooks and self-es- 
teem. Individualism is also 
stressed through his words 
and wisdom. Occupying him- 
self with various jobs and ac- 
tivities, Martin has worked 
toward tremendously im- 
proving his personal and 
professional life. He now 
looks forward to the future. 




James Mitchell 
Westfield. NC 
Julie Ann Mitchell 
Westfield, NC 
Sara Elizabeth 
Montgomery 
Cana, VA 

Diana Wilson Moorefietd 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tammy Butch or Morgan 
Mount Airy, NC 

David De Wayne Morris 
Mount Airy, NC 
Tonya Michelle Mounce 
State Road, NC 
Timothy Richard 

Murphy 
East Bend, NC 
Deborah {"Debbie") 

Upright Myers 
Elkin, NC 

Julie Elizabeth Myers 
Yadkinville. NC 

Wesley ("Wea") Eugene 

Myers 
Mount Airy, NC 
Judy Nations 
Mount Airy, NC 
Rosa Leigh Newman 
Elkin, NC 

Kathy Puckett Nichols 
Dobson, NC 
Penny Lynn Nichols 
Sparta, NC 



Student* 87 



Tina Michelle Norman 

Mount Airy. NC 

F. Christopher O'Neal 

Dobson. NC 

Timothy Doyic Overhy 

Mount Airy, NC 

Mary Demise Owens 

Mount Airy, NC 

James Edward ("Eddie") 

Padgett, Jr. 
Weatfield, NC 

Pamela Steven* Padgett 

Weatfield. NC 

Sootty Allen Pardue 

Si loam, NC 

Debbie Marsh Parker 

King, NC 

Gerald William {"Jerry") 

Parker 

Pinnacle, NC 

William R- ("Billy") Petri*. 

Jr. 

Winston Salem, NC 

Randall Scott Poind&Kter 

Boonville, NC 

Brenda Collins Poplin 

Dobson. NC 

Melissa Jill Poplin 

Hamptonville, NC 

Christian Prim 

Boonville, NC 

Trenno Reavis Prim 

Hamptonville, NC 



John Carlton Proffil 

Yadkinville. NC 

Bonnie Barnes Pruitt 

Sparta, NC 

Leslie Shannon Pruitt 

Pinnacle, NC 

Rhonda Quesinberry 

Mount Airy, NC 

Julie Slate Radford 

Claudvillc. VA 



Delindu Nichclle Rawley 

Mount Airy, NC 

James Larry Reavis, Jr. 

Yadkinville, NC 

Kirnberly Dawn Reavia 

Yadkinville, NC 

Holly Renee Reece 

JonesvilEe, NC 

Valerie Ann Reed 

Elkin, NC 



Ruthie Mae Renegar 

Elkin, NC 

Katherine Florence 

Reynolds 

RomJu, NC 

Melissa Ann Reynolds 

Jonesville, NC 

Melrose Easter Reynolds 
Ararat, VA 

Julie Donise Richardson 
Sparta, NC 




&& Students 




Rosa Richardson 
Lawgap, NC 
Elizabeth Kay Riley 
Mount Airy, NC 
Condacc Ring 
Mount Airy. NC 
Shelia Gay Ring 
Silo urn, NC 

dentin Tidwell Robbins 
Mount Airy, NC 



Regina Lynn Robertson 
Dan bury, NC 
Stephanie Anne Rogers 
Mount Airy, NC 
Lynn Mahe Russell 
Ronda, NC 
John Rutherford 
E nn ice, NC 
Shannon Lynn Sal ley 
El kin, NC 



Theresa Marie Sandlin 
Mount Airy, NC 
Barbara K. Sapper 
State Road, NC 
Edward Thomas Sapper 
State Road, NC 
David C, Scales 
Mount Airy. NC 
Vickie Slringfield Schenck 
Wcatfield, NC 



Mary Catherine Schock 
Boon vi He, NC 
Amy Elizabeth Scott 
King, NC 

Mary Aon Sechrisl 

Cana. VA 

Lynn Fortner Secrest 

Dobaon, NC 

Karen Dawn Semones 

Pilot Mountain, NC 



Timothy James Senter 
Mount Airy, NC 
Jean me Lynn Shaw 
Boonville, NC 
Donna Kay Sheets 
Mount Airy, NC 
Beverly Adams Shelton 
Lowgap, NC 
Carlo Ann Shepherd 
Dobson. NC 



Cindy Shinautt 

Mount Airy, NC 

Lee Sbuff 

Mount Airy, NC 

Shannon Michelle Simmoi 

Dobaon, NC 

Shea Brewer Simmons 

Westfield, NC 

Lisa Wall Sisk 

Westfield, NC 



Srnilfnr.s *i-f 



Yvette Easier Sisk 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Tammy Couch Sizemore 

Elkin. NC 

M it-hole Slade 

Winston Salem, NC 

Coy Edward Slate, Jr. 

Mount Airy, NC 

Jonathan Noel Slate 

Danbury. NC 



Danny Ray Slawter 

State Road, NC 

Christopher Scott Sloop 

Elkin, NC 

Bonnie Shannon Smith 
Mount Airy, NC 

Donnu Elizabeth Smith 
Mount Airy, NC 

Douglas Thomas Smith 
Lawsonville, NC 



Gregory Lee Smith 

Dobson, NC 

Mclame Renee Smith 

Ararat, VA 

Shannon Lorenzo Smith 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Steven Delano Smith 

King, NC 

Timothy Darren Smith 

Kinf, NC 



Terry Brian Snider 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Crystal Delei Solomon 

Mount Airy, NC 

Sherry Lynn Spainhour 

King, NC 

Robin Lynettc St. John 

Elkin. NC 

Kimberly Renee Stanley 

Elkin, NC 



Joe Lee Stephens 

Pilot Mountain. NC 

April Dawn Stevens 

Danbury. NC 

Cynthia Darlcne Stewart 

Mount Airy, NC 

Bobby Grey Stone 

Hampton vi lie, NC 

Tracy Ann Stone 

Elkin, NC 



Kriatie Suzatte Strickland 

Cana, VA 

Ruth Al I red Stuart 

Pilot Mountain, NC 

Shirley Ann Summers 

State Road, NC 

Cathy Sue Surratt 

Mount Airy, NC 

Carmen Y. Sykea 

Mount Airy, NC 




90 Student* 




Karen Ward Tate 
Mount Airy, NC 
Sara Lynn Taylor 
Wesltleld. NC 
Jimmy Ellison Teal 
Mount Airy, NC 
Amy Leigh Thomas 
Mount Airy, NC 
Dawn White Thomas 
Mount Airy. NC 



Mark Lee Thompson 
Mount Airy, NC 
Linda Fay* Til ley 
Mount Airy, NC 
Vicky Lee Til Icy 
Wesineld, NC 
Alphonso Thompson 

Tillman, Jr. 
Pilot Mountain, NC 
Sandy Lynctle Tolbert 
Mount Airy, NC 

Raymond Michael 

Trindalc, Jr. 
Dotaon, NC 

Cindy Elizabeth Triveu 
East Ikind, NC 
Teresa Turner 
Mount Airy, NC 
Yonna Leigh Turney 
Pinnacle, NC 
Anthony ("Andy"Ji 

Steven Utt 
Mount Airy, NC 




DIMENSION 

Endurance, Determination, 

Strength, and Power 

Result in New Heights 



One of Surry's most outstanding ath- 
letes is sophomore Craig Hamlin, a 19- 
year-old Mount Airy native. Motivating 
the team and encouraging each player ta 
strive for victory, Hamlin participates as a 
member of the volleyball and basketball 
teams and plays golf and tennis. Playing 
the middle-hitter position, he has proven 
to be an important asset to the volleyball 
team. On the court Hamlin averages 25 
points per game as the basketball team's 
center. He is a leader and motivator off 
the court as well, as he coaches a boys* 
basketball team at Franklin Elementary 
School and helps organize a fellowship 
group of Christian students, 

Hamlin's advice for success is this: "When you de- 
vote your time to something special, whether it's 
playing sports or making good grades, make the most 
of your time and give 110 percent of yourself. You'll 
begin to realize that what you put into life, you'll gel 
back." 



Students 9. 



Conrad Dean Utt 

Ararat, VA 

James Philip Vogler 

Mount Airy, NC 

Josielyn Dizon Vogler 

Mount Airy, NC 

Dennis Aldean Wall 

Elkin. NC 

Shelia Renea Wall 

Pilot Mountain, NC 



Brian Keith WaUh 

Mount Airy, NC 

Li&a Marie Ward 

Mount Airy, NC 

Kelly Warden 

Mount Airy, NC 

Scatty Jilea Watson 

Dohson, NC 

Angie Michelle Watts 

Mount Airy, NC 



Christine Campbell 

Wed d If 

Mount Airy, NC 

Kenneth Lee Wells 

Jonesville, NC 

Jan Smith VV hi taker 

Mount Airy, NC 

Jeffrey Lee Whitaker 

Elkin. NC 

Jeffrey William Whitaker 

Pilot Mountain, NC 









"The best compliment 
to ... a friend is the feel- 
ing [given] that he has 
been set free to make his 
own inquiries, to come to 
conclusions that are right 
for him, whether or not 
they coincide with your 
own.** 



"Keep smiling; 
Keep shining, 
Knowing you can 
Always count on me 
In good times, 
In bad times, 
I'll be on your side 
Forevermore: 
That's what 
Friends are for." 




92 Students 




Paul Dunne While 

King, NC 

Wendy Annette While 

King. NC 

William Mark White 

JonesvUle, NC 

Tammy Lanelte Willard 

Boonville, NC 

Tina Danette Willard 

Boon vi lie. NC 



Randv Hugh Williams 
Yadkin villi?, NC 
Ashleigh Paige Wilson 

Pilot Mountain. NC 

Donnn Gail Wilson 

Mount Airy. NC 

Mi chat 1 Dean Wilson 

Elkin, NC 

Char L. Winebarger 

State Road, NC 



Joye Kllen Wishon 
Yadkinville. NC 
Deniece Carol Wood 
Lowgap. NC 
Melissa Ann Wood 
Mount Airy, NC 
June Ann Woodruff 
Boonville, NC 
Calvin Wayne Wright 
Jotiesville, NC 



Rogene Lynn Wright 
Westfiold. NC 
Zachary Hayes Wright 
Dohson, NC 

.lammie Yvettc Yarboro 
Roaring River. NC 
Kcndra Payge York 
Mount Airy, NC 
Mdissa Dawn York 
Mount Airy, NC 



Melissa Kay York 
Elkin. NC 
Rebecca York 
Mount Airy, NC 



Left: Margaret Shepherd. 
SCC English instructor, 
answers a question about 
students evaluation 
forms. 

"Man can become man only by education. He is nothing 
but what education makes him. It is to be noted that man is 
educated only by men who themselves have been educated 
. . . Education is an art, the practice of which can become 
perfect only through many generations. Each generation, 
provided with knowledge of the preceding one, can more and 
more bring about an education, which will develop man's 
natural gifts in due proportion and relation to their end, and 
thus advance the whole human race towards its desti- 
ny." — Immanuel Kant (1803) 

Students 93 



G 
E 
T 



E 
X 
C 
I 
T 
E 
D 



Below: Students frolic in the snow before leaving for the ChriRtmas holiday bre* 




Above: Shelta Moore and Chad Prtiitt 
enjoy waiting in the cafeteria line! 



94 Student Life 



Students in Ms, Ring's speech class complete their exam by perform} 

ski 



Few students can pas* up the opportunity to dunce the night away (below). 
Such an occasion was provided by the SGA's Christmas dance. 



Below: Mr. Searcy leads a SGA meeting; Laura Cannuy 
and Greg Magaraci listen intently. 




1 ■ • f v 

#4 



lee storms and scenes like this were common in late November 
and early December, leaving the school deserted and giving 
students a few free days. 



\bove: Philip Vogler is musing about his experiences al 
JCC. Center As Christmas vacation draws near, these 
iludeiits discuss their plans. 



Student Life 95 



WAGONS HO! 





In celebration of changing leaves and human fellowship, the Autumn Leaves The Festtva I hosts 300,000 or so people viewing and bi 

Festival is held the second weekend of October each year. The Mt. Airy Chamber of arts/crafts and listening to local Btuegraiw i-.ysie, im 

Commerce initiated the three 'day event in 1967 at the suggestion of Dr. J. Dale that of the Easter Brothers. 
Simmons, 



96 Autumn Leaves Festival 



Each year the annual Autumn Leaves Wagon Train gathers for a week of 
reliving the days of the horse and wagon. The wagons, horses, buggies, and 
mules are brought, driven, or ridden to camp. After camp is set and horses are 
bedded down for the night everyone heads to the corral to listen to the live 
band and possibly to dance to the music. 

After a night of dancing, everyone is ready to roll out their bed rolls to rest 
up for the day ahead. When morning comes, fires are started, meals are 
cooked, and horses are fed to prepare for the day's ride. The day consists of a 
15-20-mile ride through the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains. 

After returning to camp, horses are watered, fed, and bedded down for the 
day ahead. Everyone is preparing for the last day's ride down Main Street, 
Mt. Airy, to start the annual Autumn Leaves Festival. 

— Tonya McMillian 



October 13-15 found visitors sampling food 
and people-watching. The Wagon Train 
began earlier in the week, providing some 
pretty memorable evenings. 



- 



/. 











Autumn Leaves Festival 97 



CONCRETE FOUNDATION 



A bridge's concrete foundations give structural 
support. The foundations provide the background in 
which a bridge is shaped. The solid concrete forms 
the reality of a bridge. There are no bridges made 
from silly putty. 

For a student, good, solid foundations are needed 
to give one*s life reality and structure. Here at SCC, 
some of these foundations are: the Student Govern- 
ment Association (SGA), Math Club, LEO, drama, 
newspaper, yearbook, Phi Theta Kappa, and Circle 
K, Any student who's involved in one or more of the 
various organizations around campus will tell you 
that just being a member is interesting, challenging, 
and fun. Clubs can also provide students with some- 
thing worthwhile to do with extra time. 

Bridges need concrete foundations to keep them 
from falling. Students need concrete foundations to 
help keep them active in campus activities. If it 
weren't for foundations, neither bridges nor students 
would properly function. Bridges are meant to be 
strong and sturdy. Concrete keeps them this way. 
Students are meant to be active in rewarding organi- 
zations. Clubs are the concrete foundations which 
provide learning experience in a student's life. 



Top: SGA members and students participate in "Red Ribbon 

Week*' by launching red balloon;, carrying their own unts- 

nlcohol pledge*. Bottom: Squire 'a Voice members work on the 

newspaper's first dummy layout. 



Right; Paraplegic climber. Mark Wellmen, accompanied by his 

friend. Mike Corbett. reaches the summit of El Capita n. a 3200 

ft. climb from the bottom of the Yosemite Vallcv floor. 





98 Organizations 




Organizations 9& 



HARMONIOUS 
VOICES 

Imagine yourself indulging in 
the sweet melodies of SGC'a 
chorus, directed by Benny 
Younger. With the harmonizing 
voices of alto, soprano, and 
baritone floating around cam- 
pus, one can easily become af- 
fected. 

This year the chorus held 
concerts throughout the com- 
munity to sing joyous holiday 
sounds. The students (25-30 of 
them) from both day and eve- 
ning classes combined their tal- 
ents to perform successfully in 
public. 



Chorus reheamals at SCC are times 

for gifted students to perfect their 

voices and to become better friends. 



When the grand finale arrives, the SCC chorus 
tunes in, right on key? 




Here the SCC chorus delights a group at the college 
as they perform Christmas favorites on December 7, 




100 Chorus 



Math Club And LEO 




SCC's Mu Alpha Theta Society 
aJso known as the Math Club, has 
summed its knowledge to explort 
new applications related to math 
ematics. As the club multiplies in 
members, students gain an under- 
standing of mathematical prob- 
lems and math's historical back- 
ground. While students divide 
into different committees, the 
club as a whole group their inter- 
ests, share ideas, enter contests, 
and help high school students 
form their own math clubs. 

The Lambda Epsilon Omega, 
also known as LEO, is an SCC or- 
ganization that introduces law en- 
forcement policies and teaches ba- 
sic criminal justice issues. LEO 
allows young students to visit and 
talk with actual prison inmates at 
correctional centers and prisons. 
Members of LEO meet with other 
U.S. college students as a Criminal 
Justice Association. 



Math Club officers: Ginger Li nville. 
historian; Harold DeCellc, president; 
Angela Woppman. secretary; and Carmen 
Sykes, treasurer. Not pictured: Jack 
Marshall, vice-president. 



Paula Gupton, Math Club 

advisor, takes time to help 

the students plan activities 

and events for the 1989-90 

school year. 



I, BO officers supported a 

needy family during 

Christmas. (L to R) Melody 

Adams, treasurer; Tammy 

Brooks, parliamentarian; 

Tammy Edwards, president; 

Cheryl Francis, secretary; 

and John Altemueller, 

sergeant -in -arms. 




Ashlev Simmons is vice-president of 
LEO. 

Math/LEO 10 1 



German 



The 1989-1990 academic year was 
the first in several that SCC offered 
German as a foreign language. 
Elementary German courses aim 
both at providing a solid foundation 
of grammar and vocabulary and at 
developing rudimentary conversation 
skills. After completing this course, 
first-year students should be able to 
read certain texts in German, engage 
in simple conversation, and ask for 
directions if visiting a German - 
speaking country. 
Instructor Bob Pugh is enthusiastic 
about the number of students 
enrolled in German, and a second- 
year German course is planned for 
the upcoming academic year. 

Right (Center): Although Tommy Snow docs well 
in class, he always has his trusty German 

dictionary, 





Right: Students anxiously await the beginning of their German 
class, 



102 Foreign Languages 



Espanol & Francais 







trf 



Above (Top Left): Barbara Jones prepares Tor one of Mrs. Gates' tests. 
Above (Top Right): The blonde is Kimberly Byrd, She knows that to 
pass Spanish she has to study intensely! Above (Center): Matt Wilmoth 
greets his "aminos": "Hola!" Above: Carolyn Easter greets her French- 
loving friend*: "Bonjour, mes amies." 







Spanish is helpful to us not only when we 
travel to Spanish -speaking countries, but also 
right here at home. Due to the influx of Spanish- 
speaking immigrants, Spanish has become a 
critical communicative language in America. 

In elementary and intermediate Spanish 
courses, students learn the basics; pronunciation, 
conversational Spanish, numbers, verbs and their 
tenses. Reviewing skills such as listening, 
speaking, reading, and writing are points of 
emphasis. The study of Spanish-speaking people 
and areas and selected supplementary materials 
are included in the classes. 



^mm 



French is an exciting language. Although it is 
not widely used in America, it is beneficial 
because it promotes fluent communication when 
traveling abroad in French-speaking countries. 

French I is an introduction to the basics: 
pronunciation, conversational French, vocabulary, 
and culture. Intermediate French is a review of 
listening, reading, speaking, and writing skills. 
Intensive grammar and vocabulary are also 
studied during this follow-up course. Daily 
practice of the skills acquired in French class is 
essential. 






Foreign Languages 1QJ 



PHI 
THETA 
KAPPA 



Right: 1989-1990 Phi Thela Kappa 

members stop long enough to pose for a 

yearbook picture. 

Phi Theta Kappans strive not 
only to achieve academically, 
but they also attempt to better 
their community. 
A special project undertaken 
in 1989 by PTK's Outreach 
Committee was sponsoring a 
financially needy family for 
Christmas, PTK also co- 
sponsored a blood drive held at 

SCC. 



PTK officers and Club Advisor Chris 

Yopp participated in the Regional 

Leadership Conference held at 

Greenville Tech in Greenville (SC>. 

They attended leadership meetings and 

presentations by regional and national 

PTK officers. Yet, the weekend trip 

didn't consist solely of meetings and 

serious matters as shown by the picture 

at the right. The guilty parties (PTK's 

Sara Taylor and Emily Linebaeki 

insisted they were innocent, but the 

secret is out now. After all, a picture 

paints at least a thousand words! 








Newly inducted members are excited after Phi Theta 
a lion ceremonies. 



104 PTK 




Alpha Xi Tan, SCC's chapter of Phi Theta 
Kappa, a national honor fraternity, is strong 
in only its second year of existence. Member- 
ship in PTK is by invitation only and re- 
quires that each member maintain a grade 
point average of 3.5 of a possible 4.0, 

Phi Theta Kappa thrives on the aspects of 
scholarship, fellowship, and service. 



Top Left: 1939-1990 PTK officers (L-R): Margaret 
Smith, treasurer; Lisa Brown, recording secretary; Sam 
Holder, president; Sara Taylor, public relations secre- 
tary; and Emily Lineback, vice-president. 



Left: Mother/daughter teams show that intelligence can he heredi- 
tary, Pictured (L-R); Carmen Sykes and Gienda Rohbins, Lisa and 
Betty Calloway. 



Right Center Club Advisor Chris Yopp congratulates new members. 



Above and right: Alpha Xi Tan initiates new 
members each fall and each spring. The light- 
ing of candles, symbolic of wisdom and knowl- 
edge, is part of the initiation ceremony. 



"Intelligence is not something possessed once for all. It is in 
constant process of forming, and its retention requires constant 
alertness in observing consequences, and open-minded will to 
learn and courage in readjustment" — John Dewey (1920) 



PTK 105 



LANCER 



The 1989-90 journalism class worked 
diligently throughout the school year. 
They prepared layouts and designs in 
order to meet their deadlines. Creativ- 
ity and punctuality were the basic fac- 
tors of producing a successful yearbook 
and newspaper. 

The members of the journalism class 
were Chris Azelton, Sarah Draughn, 
Michael Gravley, Hope Hodges, Mark 
Hylton, Emily Lineback, Rosa New- 
man, Kathy Nichols, Jerry Parker, 
Kathy Reynolds, Glenda Robbing, Ste- 
ven Smith, and JoJo Vogler. 



Working together it the key to a successful 

yearbook. 



Kathy Reynolds and Mark Hylton sort out pictures for the 

Lancer . 




Mike Gravley alphabetizes pictures for the yearbook- 



106 Yearbook/Newspaper Staff 



Travis Je&sup performs one of hie talents 
as an artist for the Stiuire'a Voice . 




Chris AzcltoJi and Emily Lineback say 
the rewards for a job well done are great. 



Emily Lineback and Rosa Newman 
prepare articles for the Soinre'a Voice . 



JoJo Vogler prepares a layout for the 
yearbook. 



HARD WORK AND DEDICATION BUILD CHARACTER. 



Yearbook/Newspaper Staff 107 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



"Leadership should be born out of the 
understanding of the needs of those who 
would be affected by it." 

— Marian Anderson (1951) 



Each year SCC provides 
an opportunity for stu- 
dents to unite to form or- 
ganizations and to better 
the school and the stu- 
dents. SGA is; a prime ex- 
ample of a club that shows 
leadership, dedication, re- 
sponsibility, and motiva- 
tion, 

SGA accomplished sev- 
eral projects. In October 
they helped College 
Transfer Counselor Sue 
Jarvis publicize Drug 
Awareness Week and 
members independently 
organized a Halloween 
dance. In November SGA 
attended a statewide 
Community College Con- 
ference, held in Winston, 
and members made a 
Christmas float which 
represented SCC in Mt. 
Airy's Christmas parade. 



According to Advisor 
Tony Searcy, all of these 
activities were successful 
because of the club*s hard 
work. 

During winter and 
spring quarters, SGA held 
Christmas and spring 
dances and members at- 
tended winter and spring 
conferences. SGA also or- 
ganized Student Appreci- 
ation Day for May. SGA 
made constructive plans 
to improve the school, to 
motivate students, and to 
appreciate administrative 
and instructional staffs. 
Throughout the year, the 
group requested that all 
students, advisors, and 
the entire community 
help improve SCC's com- 
munication skills in mak- 
ing SCC a better college. 











^ 

M+ 


■*«3^H 




i 




¥*J 


■ 


> jflti 


|v>* 


p] 


* 


r ' 




|0V 




fc 


i ^^ v 


ittfc 


Fi 




M 


. — 


# 


J 


.& 


i 






i 





SGA members Scotty Watson 
and Jerry Parker help to deco- 
rate the Surry Community 
Christmas float on a chilly Sat- 
urday- 



Jerry Parker looks as if he is up 
to something during a statewide 
SGA conference banquet. 



SGA officers are (L-H): JoJo Vo 
gler, treasurer; Mike Gravley, 
vice-president; Sandy Tolbert, 
secretary; Jerry Parker, presi- 



dent; Laura Cannoy, parliamen- 
tarian; and Tony Searcy, SGA 

advisor. 





108 SGA 




SGA meetings aren't THAT bor- 
ing, are they, Sandy? Laura ia 
still debating! But, SGA is not all 
work and no play. Tbe group 
sponsors dances, banquets, and 
guest speakers. 

Constructing a Christmas float 
on a cold winter morning is both 
time-consuming and challeng- 
ing, but SGA completes the task 
with style. 



Action Means Progress 




Thursday -Saturday, November 8-10, 1989, members of SCC's 
Student Government Association stayed at the Ramada Inn in 
Winston -Sa (em for the quarterly NCSGA State Conference. 
Officers, members, Dean of College Transfer Dr. Carlyle Shep 
herd, and Advisor Tony Searcy attended. Good food and good 
company are always key factors at conferences. Right, crew? 




In addition to the annual Christmas dance and traditional 
spring fling, SGA members also independently organized a 
Halloween social event, complete with orange, black, and whit* 
balloons, streamers, costumes, and refreshments. Student Gov- 
ernment members, in particular Greg Magaraci and Laura 
Cannoy. are almost out of air here from filling the Halloween 
balloons. 




At the fall convention members attended various business ses* 
sions, committee meetings, and seminars that focused on moti- 
vation and saying "NO!" to drugs. SCC competed with other 
schools as the Most Spirited, but lost the drawing for the Spirit 
Stick, a privilege awarded for school spirit and enthusiasm. 
Isn't this bunch spirited enough to win that conference "Spirit 
Slick"? 



SGA 109 



Achievement Offers Rewards 



(L-R) Top row: Janice Venrenswouw, 

Grant Chilton, Tujuana Porter, 

Shirley Summers. Pamela Maynard. 

2nd row: Margaret Smith, Donna 

Wilson, Angela Ramey, 3rd row: 

Deborah Brown, Barbara Jones, 

Retina Flippin, Lisa Sisk. 4th row: 

Glen da Robbing, Jimmie Barefoot, 

Nan Everidge. Emily Lineback, Cathy 

Childress, 5th row: Tammy Edwards, 

Judy Carico, Angela Woppman, 

Sharon Payne. 



JoJo Vogler has every right to be 

proud of her accomplishments. She 

works two part-time jobs, carries 16 

credit hours, participates in numerous 

extracurricular activities, and 

maintains a 3.50 g.p.a. 



(L-R): Craig Hamlin, Sam Holder, 
JoJo Vogler, Mark Thompson, Jesse 

Maness. 





Judy W. Carico 

Kathleen D, Fowler 

Patricia J. Garris 

Jerri W. Hayes 

Scott C, Leonard 

April A, Raid 




1 10 Who's Who 



for Well-Deserving Students 





Carla A. Shepherd, Shirley A. Sum- 
mers, and Carmen Y. Sykes, 
Not pictured: Cam V. Fields, Erie 
James Higgins, Clinton Glenn 
McCann, Allen Stuart McDevitt, 
Barbara K. Sapper, Vickie S. 
Schenck, Gregory Lee Smith, Eliza- 
beth B. Steelman. and Kelly K. Til- 
ley. 



Mark Maynard, April Kegley, Steve 
Marion, and John Tarn make time to 
pose for the Lancer . 

SCC ts proud to announce the 
inclusion of 52 sophomores in 
the 1989-90 national publication 
of Who's Who Among American 
Junior Colleges . Criteria 
involved in selection include 
academic achievement, 
community leadership, and 
extracurricular activities. 

These outstanding students 
are chosen by a committee of 
faculty and staff and represent 
the excellence in education 
present at Surry and other 
junior colleges across the state. 

Lorraine Stanley, Rebecca Atkins, Jane 
Johnson, and Amanda Buck check out 
the SportB Illustrated hunks. 




mmatmm 



Laura Cannoy and David Welkins are 
very busy students. Studying takes up 
much of their time, but they do find 
time for extracurricular activities. 



Who's Who 111 



Involvement prepares the way 



Alpha-Omega, meaning the beginning and the 

end. is a fellowship group for Christian 

students. The organization focuses on the role 

of Jesus Christ in his encouragement to live a 

Christian life according to God's principles. 

Dr. Bill Greenwood, pastor of the Salem Fork 

Baptist Church in Dobsom organises the group's 

activities, such as Bible studies, trips to visit 

similar Baptist groups, and attending events 

that pertain to Christ and his teachings. Ken 

Tilley and Craig Hamlin lead prayer and group 

discussions on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. 



Top right: Fellowship, friendship, and unity are essential 

components of Christian life as (L-R) Angela Easter. Ginger 

Linville, Shannon Sal ley, Craig Hamlin, Kevin Honaker. 

Scott Watson, and Scott Collins illustrate. Below: Members 

of Alpha-Omega form new friendships in Asheboro on a 

weekend February trip. 





The Drama Club, advised 

by William Sanders, promotes 

interest and appreciation of 

theatrical arts. The group 

attended the performance of 

Chekov's The Sea Gull 

performed by the Moscow Art 

Theatre Friday, Jan. 19 at 

Winston's NCSA. In February 

they attended the NCSA 

version of King Lear and a 

performance of Euripedes' 

Medea in English version by 

Robinson Jeffers at UNC-G- 

112 What's New 




paving the road to success. 



Members of Randy LeQuire's new electrical club wait outside of the Pilot Mountain Rescue Electricity is a complicated job with it* many 
Sq unci in and aroun da squad car. Here, they await the day 'si nstructions regarding their jobs. tools and wires- Students have to be careful. 




Gary Griffith seems at ease on a ladder 
While he works on an electrical socket. 



Above: "Where does this cord go in the watt?" 
Left: Precise hand-eye coordination is a must! 



Although not formally a club, the 
students of Randy LeQuire's elec- 
tricity course function as a united 
group. Where you see one, the others 
follow closely behind as they have 
rewired the Pilot Mountain Rescue 
Squad's building, one step in the ren- 
ovation process. 

These students also gained practi- 
cal knowledge in revising and up- 
grading electrical systems in several 
houses within the Surry Community 
College service area. LeQuire hopes 
to devise a constitution to establish 
the group as a standing organization. 



Whats New 113 




Athletics 114 



NEW DIMENSIONS 




Dimensions are important to bridges. 
They are first formed in the blueprints. 
From these dimensions, great bridges are 
formed. The awe of the Golden Gate 
Bridge and the Brooklyn Bridge did not 
derive spontaneously, but from thoughts 
on paper, blueprints. Dimensions are 
height, width, length, area, volume. By 
looking at a bridge, one can tell its dimen- 
sions from link to link. 

Dimensions are present in students' 
lives. First are bridges, developed in dif- 
ferent stages: links, blocks, foundations, 
dimensions. Sports provide exciting new 
dimensions to college life. Whether it's 
Softball, golf, volleyball, ping-pong, ten- 
nis, or basketball, sports are open to any- 
one with the desire to play competitively 
or to have fun. 

In bridges, dimensions are blueprints, 
giving form, especially height. In students, 
dimensions heighten hopes and dreams 
for those participating in or watching in- 
tercollegiate and intramural sports. Ath- 
letics provide students with new dimen- 
sions. 



Far left (top): Softball is a favorite and widely 
supported sport (Middle): Men's basketball is 
strenuous and competitive. (Bottom): Volleyball 
promotes togetherness, fthnred by all team 
members. 



Right: Kareem Abdoul Jabbar. 42, gives a 
spectacular performance at his final game before 
retirement. Left: Cincinnati Reda' coach and 
baseball great Pete Rose is banned from baseball 
for life, a consequence of betting on his own team. 




Athletics 115 



Digging up Spikes! 



The 1989 intercollegiate 
volleyball team finished the 
season with a 3-2 record un- 
der the guidance of Coach 
Tony Searcy and team cap- 
tains Tommy Branch and 
Ingle Armstrong. This was 
only the second annua! in- 



tercollegiate team for Surry 
Community, Since the team 
wanted to make this a very 
successful season, the 11 
team players were highly 
motivated for practice ses- 
sions as well as matches. 




Top right: Shannon Sal ley. Chris 
Coleman, and Ingle Armstrong await the 

serve. 



Above; The key factor in winning the 

game is keeping your eyes on the ball 

... as demonstrated here. 



Right: The team anticiaptes receiving the 
ball in hopes of a good set-up. 







■ £ 



* /> 



*w 



» » 





Shannon Kirk man is in place for coverage as Team members discuss their strategies during Jo Jo Vogler gives a middle set for teamma 
Tommy Branch tastes the upcoming spike. a or '° r time-out. Jerry Parker to kill. 



116 Volleyball 



Slamming the Set 



The 1989-90 intramural 
volleyball teams fired up 
once again this year! An esti- 
mate often teams participat- 
ed in the rally. The knee- 
bopping, face-slamming, 
quick-moving games were 
nerve-wrecking, but humor- 
ous. 




Volleyball 117 



Handling 




"All the way together" 



is SCC's men's basketball 
team 'a theme. 



Running against the clock, scrambling Tor 

the ball r and Having some Ben Cay makes a 

"hoop" of a difference to SCC's 1989 90 

men's intercollegiate basketball team. The 

team challenged Forsyth Tech, Guilford, 

and Wayne Community College. With 

skilled players and a highly respected coach, 

the team made memories. 

L-R: Back row: Larry Absher, Chris 

Coleman, Sam Holder, Derrick Clifton, and 

Kevin King. Front row: Coach Tony Searcy, 

Scotty Watson, Tony Spaugh. Jeff Porter, 

and Shannon Smith. Not pictured: David 

Lamb. 



Scott Watson concentrates on hi* free 
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^throw. 

For right; The agony of defeat! 




Larry Absher is up for the shot. 



A little disagreement, guys? 



Kevin King with a frightening pa* 



118 Basketball 



Intensity 



Marty Sewetl a mirth Chri% Sloop. Craig Hamlin observes Billy Cook's shot. 



Sammy Holder Takes a pasa from Lee 
Dancy. 





Upper left: Marty Jackson goes for a three -pointer while Lee Doncy attempts a 
block. 

Above: Jerry Parker iries for an off-balanced hoop shot. 

Belmv; The teams play man toman defence. 




[hiring the tip-off, players eagerly await the possession 
if the ball. 



SCC's intramural basketball 
teams not only allow competi- 
tion, but socialization as well. 
The 1989-90 intramural teams 
consisted of seven groups: the 
Mortars, the Bombers, the 
Young Guns, Chaos, the Ele- 



phants, the Eliminators, and the 
Faculty, Last year the Faculty 
team won the championship, but 
this year the teams have been 
fairly equal in skills. As a result, 
the games were intensely han- 
dled. 



Basketball 119 



Sports "R" Us! 



Todd Love and Marty Sewcll, SMILE! 

As We* Mvers poses he thinks to himelf 
4 Why did 1 let them talk me into thin?" 



The 1989 girls' softball trophy: & winner! 




120 Sports Arena 



Ben Cooke practice* his fore- Tracy Stone makes a strong 
hand. serve. 



Craig Hamlin . . in action. 



Matt Wilmuth decides on a club. game. 



Zach Wright says golf is the 



Kevin Lowe, the golf PRO? 








A hove: Bowling lanes at SCC make the 
students here enjoy P.E.! 



Left: Hockey Sack is a most popular sport 
among teenagers today. 



Above (center): Greg Siddert enjoys playing 
golf and posing for pictures. 



Above: Craig Hamlin with the swing . , 



Sports Arena 121 



Back In The "Swing" Of Spring 



As spring fever gives the SCC 
campus a breath of fresh air, 
students catch the feelings of 
spring sports. Softball brings 
good times and intensive exer- 
cise. 

The men 'a and women's soft- 
ball intercollegiate teams trav- 



eled to Burlington (NC) to 
compete with 25 other college 
softball teams in a state tourna- 
ment. The men's league lost its 
first two games and therefore 
was eliminated from the men's 
tournament. 

Joe Hylton commented, **I 



think if the team could have 
practiced together more, we 
could've done much better." 

The women's league finished 
second in the women's tourna- 
ment and took home a trophy. 
As Wanda Bowman recalls, 
"We busted our butts out 
there.*' 





Above: Jerry Parker prepares to slug the 
ball into right field, his ull-time favorite 

spot. 

Right: Aa Dr. Selby awaits the pitch, 

Miehele Good&on prepare* to catch; 

Andy Riser looks on. 





Wanda Bowman and Micbele 
Goodson "gotta wear shades." 



Mr. Burcham, Mr. Watts, and 
Mr. High discuss strategies. 



Above: Mr. Tom Parker observes the game while sitting or 
his glove. Right: "Batter's up! That's mg!" says Joscpl 
Hylton. 



122 Softball 



Intramural softball teams 
gathered and competed to make 
the softball season a hit! 



Spring sports give SCC per- 
sonalities a chance to catch 
some rays, to hit it off with 
peers, and to throw away their 
daily frustrations. 





Above: Andy Kiser doesn't let a broken arm get in the 
way or calling the pitches of the game. Mrs. Pam Boles 
hopes ho, too! 



Left: Ashley Simmons! This is a softball game, not a 
motorcycle competition! 



Yeah, we see who's paying attention to the game and 
who's not! (But we won't mention any names.) 



Be tow (left): Dr. Selby gives Joe Hylton the look ("Move 
it or lose it!") as he prepares to run to second base. 



~-a 






^ 






^"^^NlXfc^ 



7 p 



r 



\ 



rfHknt 



«v 



rj&t 



/ 



Softball 123 



Below: Let? Dancy pauses between 
classes to please photographer Jo Jo! Below: These students enjoy a break from classes. 



Below (Center): Glenn Rector and Grant Brown put their college knowledge to work) 




Above: "You did what to my car?" 



Right: Pepper Kirkman, Craig 

Hi mil 1 11, and friends catch up on the 

latest before their political science 

class begins. 



Far right: This sociology student 
works on a class assignment. 



124 Student Life 



The Wall: A favorite place to hang out. 



'Homework? What homework?" 




Khurum Khan and Kelly Kinder lake a hreak and enjoy an autumn aft*m<M>n together. 



Brian Walsh al 

interesting. 



finds a way to make class 



Student Life 125 



Below: Julie Gillespie chooses her Spring Quarter class- 
es carefully. 



Below (center): Another break in the library and cafeteria gets us through th 
hectic days! 



Below: Mrs. Beverly Essick is surprised by her students on her birthday! (We woi 
tell you how old she is though.) 




C'mon: Get on with it!" 



Above: Theresa Berrier and Brian Walsh al 
lend the Autumn leaves Festival. 



1*26 Student Life 



Donna Bran nock enjoys the afternoon! 



Pam Jessup helps a friend with an assignment. 




Above: Margaret Smith and Angela Burcham discuss whether or 
not to skip class. Center Kathy Martin, Greg Jones, and Angie 
Ramey assist Amanda Edwards after a rough Monday! 



Above: An intense game of ROOK! Above (Center): Students enjoy 
a warm February afternoon! 



Student Life t| 



^^RIDGES 




a bridge, one thinks 
J the to and fro 
'-OTpepple as they go 
^■*Ctaj3j|ces that it links, 

of~arphfng-st€«l 



c storil uiMwood, 
& is u ndersto od 
liethijig o^l^an feel 




;ting thmfS ap 
icr/ing, form 
i spki g^ggjneon 
>ne'$ 




£es"Tfc»-above_ Z 




An< 



Shi 

arcnad pnvi 
\n§ off from 

earth holds too 
oiain.u back again! 

ymtftid R, Patterson! 



— S. 





3m 

ite minor and major setbacks (as with, the case of the Highway R80 double decker bridge in California), bridges can be restructured, rebuf 
i sturdy structure collapsed within a 15-sccond period, along with the Oakland Bay Bridge, during the Tuesday, Oct. 17 earthquake (6.9 ( 
the Richter scale), killing hundreds of people who were trapped beneath the rubble. Surprisingly, the Golden Gate remained untouche 
Students who build strong foundations can also withstand a lifetime of crises.